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Full text of "Charity Hospital Report 1961-1962"

REPORT 

ON 

CHARITY HOSPITAL 
OF LOUISIANA 

AT 
NEW ORLEANS 

JULY I, 1961 to JUNE 30, 1962 




LEO J. KERNE, M.D. 

DIRECTOR 




HIS EXCELLENCY JIMMIE H. DAVIS 
Governor of Louisiana and Ex-Officio President Board of Administrators 




LEO J. KERNE, M.D. 
Director 





JOHN W. BOWEN 
Vice President 



LOUIS E. THOMAS, JR. 




IRVIN J. G. JANSSEN 





GEORGE VAN KUREN 



RHODES J. SPEDALE, M.D. 





DON L. PETERSON, M.D. GILBERT C. TOMSKEY, M.D. 




DAVID J. VIAL, M.D. 





WELDON TALLEY 



THOMAS C. NUGENT 





SAM J. ARCURI 



STERLING J. ROBICHAUX 




DONALD C. OSTER 





ILLARD A. ELLENDER, M.D. MARTIN O. MILLER. M.D. 




Aerial View of Charity Hospital Group (Circle) Made in 1940 



BOARD OF ADMINISTRATORS 

CHARITY HOSPITAL OF LOUISIANA AT NEW ORLEANS 

Fiscal Year Ended June 30, 1962 



Hi* Excellency Governor Jimmic H. Davit, Ex-Officio President 

Honorable John W. Bowen, Vice President 

Honorable Leo J. Kerne, M.D., Director 

Honorable A, N. Houston, M.D, 

Honorable Louis E. Thomas, Jr. 

Honorable Irviii J. G- Jan»en 

Honorable George Van Kuren 

Honorable Rhodes J. Spedale, M.D. 

Honorable Don L. Peterson, M.D. 

Honorable Gilbert C. Tomskey, M.D. 

Honorable David J. Vial, M.D. 

Honorable Weldon Talley 

Honorable Thomas C. Nugent 

Honorable Sam J. Areuri 

Honorable Sterling J. Robicbaux 

Honorable Donald Otter 

Honorable Willard A. Ellender, M.D. 

Honorable M. O. Miller, M.D. 



COMMITTEES 
Finance House 

Irvin J. G. Jinsien, Chairman Louis E. Thomas, Jr., Chairman 

Rhode* J. Spedale, M.D. Thomas C. Nugent 

Thomas C. Nugent George Van Kuren 

John W. Bowen David J. Vial, M.D. 

Weldon Talley Sam J. Areuri 

John W. Bowen 
Sterling J. Robichaux 

Medical 

A. N. Sam Houston, M.D., Chairman 

John W. Bowen 

M. O. Miller, M.D. 

Donald L. Peterson, D.D.S. 

Rhode* J. Spedale, M.D. 

David J. Vial, M.D. 

Gilbert C. Tomskey, M.D. 

Willard A. Ellender, M.D. 



Personnel 

John W. Bowen, Chairman 

A. N. Sam Houston, M.D. 

Louis E. Thomas, Jr. 

Irvin J. G. Janssen 



CHARITY HOSPITAL OF LOUISIANA AT NEW ORLEANS 

ANNUAL REPORT 

FISCAL YEAR JULY I, 1961 TO JUNE 30, 19S2 

INDEX 



Pa* 

Board of Administrators 

Departmental Staff 

Resident Staff - .» 

Intern Staff 

Visiting Staff. 

LSU Division _. """" 

Tulane Division . 

Vice Chairman and Directors'" Joint" Report""" 

Accounting Department (Comments on Operation) 

Purchasing Department . . P ' 

Personnel Department ... . " " 

Ambulance Report " 

Sisters' Divisions: " 

Director's Report 

Nursing Service 

Dietary Report 

Housekeeping Department ""!"!" 

Out-Patient Department i„1 

School of Nursing . - "V 

Operating Rooms " 

Contagious Unit , """ j 

Therapeutic Radiology _ I 

Diagnostic Radiology ' 

Surgical Pathology j 

Physical Therapy Department':.::; 

Electrocardiograph Department ' J, 

Lung Station • ' 

Alcofolie Rehabilitation " " 

Obstetrics " - 1 

^mor Registry :::::::::::::::::::::;::;; * * "• 

Medical Record Library }*} 

Intake Department 

Social Service Department 

Medical ami Patient's Library ._! ' 

Volunteer Service ... " " 

Hospital Guild • l ' <"' 

Reclaimed Guaze Unit : 

SiXV'^IJfflSJtf Co - aI --t child- -::::::::;:;:::;::;;::;:::::;;;;::;;: i ! 

Engineering Department . . " ] 

Laundry Department 

Tulane Metabolic Unit """ " 

Arthritis Unit . 

Pediatric Recreation Program " ! 3 

Pharmacy Department 1 

Premature Infant Care .....' " " " } 

Collaborative Child Division Program 

Maintenance Department .™SZ"\ZZ"ZZZZ"'"" 



HOSPITAL DEPARTMENTAL STAFFS 
Fiscal Year Ended June 30, 1962 



ADMINISTRATIVE DEPARTMENT 

Leo J. Kerne, M.D., Director 

Lou ii Burroughs, M.D., Assistant Director 

Frank A. Rizza, M.D., Assistant Clinical Director for Surgery 

A. P. Richard, II, Administrative Assistant to Director 

Donald Osier, Secretary-Treasurer 



PURCHASING DEPARTMENT 
George A. Sanderson, Purchasing Agent 



PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT 
Charlci C. Sturtevant, Director 



TRAFFIC AND INFORMATION 
Charles S. Pique, Jr., Building Service Superintendent 



BUILDING MAINTENANCE DEPARTMENT 
Charlei C. Thrascher, Manager 



ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT 
William H. Sutherland, Manager 



LAUNDRY DEPARTMENT 
C. J. Ailain, Manager 



DEPARTMENT OF PATHOLOGY 

Emma S. Mo... M.D., F.A.S.C.P., F.A.C.P., Director 

Certificate American Board of Pathology: Pathologic 

Anatomy and Clinical Pathology 

Al Hunt, M.D., Associate Pathologist 

Joseph Peeot, M.D., Assistant Pathologist 

Thomas Davis, M.D., Microbiologist 



DEPARTMENT OF THERAPEUTIC RADIOLOGY 

Manuel Garcia, M.D., Radiologist 
J. V, Schlosser, M.D., Associate Radiologist 



HOSPITAL DEPARTMENTAL STAFFS — (Continued) 



DEPARTMENT OF DIAGNOSTIC RADIOLOGY 

Charles M. Nice, Jr., M.D., Radiologist 
Ramon Mouton, M.D., Assistant Radiologist 



ELECTROENCEPHALOGRAPH DEPARTMENT 
E. Tharp Poiey, M.D., Director 



ELECTROCARDIOGRAPH DEPARTMENT 
Louis Levy, III, M.D., Director 



PHYSICAL THERAPY DEPARTMENT 

Nathan H. Polmer, M.D., Director 
Mary Bacharach, R.P.T., Supervisor 



DEPARTMENT OF ANESTHESIA 
John Adriani, M.D., Director 



LUNG STATION 
John H, Seabury, M.D., Director 



PREMATURE INFANT CARE CENTER 
W. T. Newiom, M.D., Medical Director 



POLIOMYELITIS CENTER 
Evelyn Gourley, R.N., Assistant Supervisor 



MEDICAL RECORDS LIBRARY 
Eddie V. Cooksey, Librarian 



SOCIAL SERVICE DEPARTMENT 
Marigayle Hart, Director 



PHARMACY 

Sylvia Ching Bing, Chief Pharmacist 

10 



HOSPITAL DEPARTMENTAL STAFFS— (Continued) 



ADMITTING ROOMS 
Margaret Carre, Clerical Supervisor 



SISTERS' DIVISION 

Siiter Margaret Callahan, R-N., B.S. 



NURSING SERVICE DEPARTMENT 

Siiter Laurence, R.N., Director (deceased 4-1-62) 
Willie Ma*k, R.N., Assistant Director 



OUT-PATIENT DEPARTMENT 
Lenore Andriei, R.N., Assistant Supervisor 



ADMITTING, EMERGENCY AND OBSERVATION ROOMS 
Sister Edith, R.N., Supervisor 



OPERATING, ACCIDENT AND CYSTOSCOPIC ROOMS 

Siiter Andrea, R.N. 
Siiter Patricia, R.N. 



CONTAGIOUS UNIT 
Siiter Margaret Mary, R.N., Supervisor 



DIETARY DEPARTMENT 
Martha L. Buttrei, Acting Director 



HOUSEKEEPING DEPARTMENT 
Siiter Clarine, R.N., Director 



SCHOOL OF NURSING 
Siiter Pauline, R.N., M.S., Director 



11 



OFFICERS OF THE CHARITY HOSPITAL VISITING 
STAFF AND STAFF ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

July 1, 1961 to June 30, 1962 

Reiohard Kahle, M.D., Ex-Offlclo Member 
Malter A. Salatieh, M.D., President 
Charles C. Sprague, M.D., Vice-President 
Norman S. Gilbert, M.D. Swretary 

F. J. Houghton, D.D.S., Dental Representative 

Rodney C. Jung, M. D. 
Richard L, Fowler, M.D. 
James T. McQuitty, M.D. 

OFFICERS OF THE CHARITY HOSPITAL 
RESIDENT STAFF 

William L, Chapman. M.D., President 
Johnny R. Royer, M.D., Vice-President 
Emmett E. McCool, M.D., Secretary 

OFFICERS OF THE CHARITY HOSPITAL 
INTERN STAFF 

Charles C. Mary, M.D., President 
i u * ?*V* im *"' M.O., Vice-President 
John A. Manning, M.D., Secretary-Treasurer 

CHARITY HOSPITAL RESIDENT STAFF 



MEDICINE, TULANE DIVISION 

Hans Weill, m.D 3rd vr 

Charles D. Johnson, M.D '.'.'. 3rd vr' 

Luis Leon-Stotomayor, M.D. 3rd yr" 

Thomas J. Fauble, M.D ,. " 3rd yr' 

Royce Banister, M.D . . . . \ Zrd y r [ 

William H. Langhorne, M.D Ird yr! 

"m^ Y e ' nrlb - MD Sndyr: 

Military Leave 1/31/82 

Arnold B. Alper, M.D 2 nH yr 

Military Leave 9/23/61 

Gerald H. Dominies, M.D 2nd yr 

Robert A. George, M.D ;„a vr 

wmf, °-„ Kn J!? ht - M - D ::::::: :'nd yr: 

William M. Wilder, M.D 2nd yr 

Military Leave 12/31/61 

Fabian S. Gomez, M.D 2nd yr 

Samuel J. Simmons, M.D , ' 2 nd yr' 

William A. Ferrante, M.D ' 3nd yr 

Kenneth C. Hanson, M.D " ' 1st yr' 

Military Leave 12/31/61 



Dates of Service 
From To 



7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


11 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


9/ 1/61 


8/31/62 


9/ 1/61 


8/31/61 


1/ 1/62 


12,:: 


7/ 1/61 


12/31/61 


11 1/61 


1/31/62 


7/ 1/61 


9/23/61 


T/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


12/31/61 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


e/si 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


12/31/61 



12 



CHARITY HOSPITAL RESIDENT STAFF— (Continued) 



Rank 

Carlos H. Mata, M.D 1st yr. 

Military Leave 1/1/62 

Martin P. Rappaport, M.D 1st yr, 

Robert E. WeHttaJl, M.D 1st yr. 

MEDICI XK. I.SU DIVISION 

Felix Rablto, M.D Srd yr. 

James A. Rogers, M.D .3rd yr. 

David Kahn, M.D 3rd yr. 

Lottie McWhereter, M.D 3rd y r. 

nund Crane. M.D Srd yr. 

2nd yr. 

Harry L Seese, M.D Srd yr. 

Robert Yager, M.D 3rd yr. 

2nd yr. 

Burt Bujard, M.D Srd yr. 

Hansel Janet, M.D 3rd yr. 

ild C Garcia. M.D 3rd yr. 

Patrick R. Levesque, M.D 3rd yr. 

Mary Frances Giordano, M.D 3rd yr. 

itrned 3/31/62 

John E, Ball, M.D 2nd yr. 

Donald J. Sekinger, M.D, 2nd yr. 

Arnold M. Lupin, M.D 2nd yr. 

William J. Wylle. M.D ,.2ndyr. 

Dudley L. Bienvenu. M.D 1st yr. 

Anne Lazar. M.D 1st yr. 

Hubert J. Waguespack, M.D 1st yr. 

Shirley Sue Covington, M.D 1st yr. 

M. Lillian Cox, M.D 1st yr. 

John J. Lund, M.D 1st yr. 

Dennis P. Cranberry, M.D 1st yr. 

Joyce E Redetaki, M.D. 1st yr. 

PEDIATRICS, TULANE DIVISION 

Russell H Hulloch, M.D .2nd yr. 

Joel Steinberg, M.D , ,2nd yr. 

Don Nea! Smith, M.D 2nd yr. 

Milton H. Donaldson, M.D 2nd yr. 

Patrick J. Unkel, M.D 2nd yr. 

Charles L. Dorsey, M.D 2nd yr. 

William P. Slstrunk, M.D 2nd yr, 

1st yr. 

James M. Fortino, M.D , 1st yr. 

Constance Macdonald. M.D. 1 st yr. 

John P. Hanley, III. M.D 1st yr. 

Marcus C. Thomas, M.D 1st yr. 

Miles C. Gregory, M.D , 1st yr. 

William Glenn Hayes, M.D 1st yr. 

Jeanne Marie Lusher, M.D. 1st yr. 

Thomas D. Tliden, M.D 1st yr. 

I'KDIATRICS, LSU DP7ISI0N 

Donald G. Mack, M.D 2nd yr. 

Guy J. Waggenspack, M.D 2nd yr. 

Michael F. Halphen, M.D End yr. 



Dates of Service 
From To 



:■■■ ii;i 

7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 



7/23/60 
8/ 1/60 

10/ 1/60 
8/ 1/60 
T/16/,61 
7/16/60 
7/ 1 <il 
7/ 9/61 
8 ■■ :i go 
II 1/61 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 

11/ 1/fil 

7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1 '« 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 
7/16/61 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 



7/11/60 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 
9/16/61 

7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 

II 1/61 

II 1/61 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/62 
7/ 1/61 



1/ 1/62 

6/30/63 
6/30/62 



7/22/61 
7/22/61 
7/15/61 
7/31/61 

7/15/61 
6/30/62 
7/ 8/62 
1/ 8/61 
6/30/62 
6/30/62 
G/30/62 
6/30/62 
3/31/62 

6/30/63 
6/30/62 
6/30/62 
6/30/62 
6/30/62 
6/80, 63 
7/15/62 
6/30/62 
6/30/62 
6/30/62 
6/30/62 
6/30/62 



7/m <;\ 
5/30/62 
fi/30/62 
6/30/62 
I 30 62 
6/30/62 
9/15/62 
3/15/62 
6/30/62 
6/30/62 
1/31/62 

(Mil. Leave) 
11/2G/S1 

(Mil. Leave) 
6 '30/62 
6/30/62 
6/30/62 
6/30/62 



8/ 1/60 
3/16/60 
II 1/61 



T/St/61 
B/1E 61 
8/«0 62 



13 



CHARITY HOSPITAL RESIDENT STAFF— (Continued) 



Rank 

Larry Jamea Hebert. M.D 2nd yr. 

Ernest J. Lorch, M.D 2nd yr. 

James J. Hannie, M.D 2nd yr. 

Salvador Casente, M.D 2nd yr. 

David L. Scally, M.D 1st yr, 

Kenneth T. Haydei, M.D 1st yr. 

Military Leave 11-27-Gl 

PSYCHIATRY, TULANE DIVISION 

Henry B. Ehrlich. M.D 3rd yr. 

Thomas E. Fulmer, M.D 3rd yr. 

2nd yr. 

Suzanne P. Sears, M.D 2nd yr. 

Rebecca Groves, M.D 2nd yr. 

Victor R. Gonzales, M.D 1st yr. 

Mallory P, Miree, M.D 1st yr. 

Kenneth C. Molkner. M.D 1st yr. 

Joseph Lupo, M.D 1st yr. 

Martha Louise Marshall, M.D 1st yr, 

Teresa Silverman, M.D 3rd yr. 

NEUROLOGY, TULANB DIVISION 

Albert W. AUld, M.D 2nd yr. 

1st yr. 
Samuel E. Pitner. M.D 1st yr. 

PSYCHIATRY. LSU DIVISION 

John A_ Stocks, M.D 3rd yr. 

Tarver H. Butler, M.D 3rd yr. 

Sam H. Benbow, M.D. 2nd yr. 

Thomas Moore, M.D. 2nd yr. 

John L. Braud, M.D 2nd yr. 

Malcolm L. Latour, M.D 2nd yr, 

Robert W. Davis, M.D 2nd yr. 

Carolyn Kitchen, M.D 2nd yr. 

1st yr. 

Walter L, Prlckett. M.D 1st yr. 

Joan Roberts, M.D 1st yr. 

Sidney J, Dupuy, M.D 1st yr. 

Charles C. Ramsey, M.D 1st yr. 

NEUROLOGY, LSU DIVISION 

Earl R. Hackett, M.D 3rd yr. 

Phillip T. Teeney, M.D 3rd yr. 

Fay K. Myers, M.D 1st yr. 

DERMATOLOGY, TULANE DIVISION 

Robert M. Fine. M.D 3rd yr. 

Michael M. Schrelber, M.D 3rd yr. 

John H. Counce, M.D 3rd yr. 

Carlton L Carpenter. M.D 3rd yr. 

2nd yr. 

Johnny A. Marascalco, M.D 3rd yr. 

Hugh G. Many, M.D 2nd yr. 

Cecil L. Franklin, M.D let y r. 



Dates of Service 
From To 



7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30 SS 


7/ 1/61 


6/30 6- 


7/ 1/61 


6/r.> 


It 1/61 


6/3 


7/ 1/61 


11/2 


7/ 1/61 


9/1 




(Resigned! 


1/ 1/62 


12/31/62 


1/ 1/61 


31/61 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


9/30/61 




(Reatjmi-in 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


It 1/61 


6/:; 


It 1/61 


6/3 


7/16/61 


7/15/62 


9/ 1/61 


8/31/62 


8/21/61 


s 20/61 


8/ 1/61 


11/15/61 




(Resigned' 


8/ 1/61 


7/31/61 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/.-!. 


11 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/3. 


7/ 1/61 


6/3' 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


10/ i n 


9/.V 


10/ 1/60 


9/3: 


It 1/61 




7/ 1/63 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/3' 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


It 1/61 


8/10 


4/ 1/62 


3/31/6S 


7/ 1/61 


e/si 


8/ 1/60 


7/81/61 


It 1/61 


6/30/62 


2/16/61 


. r ./62 


6/16/61 


e 15/62 


9/16/60 


9/1. 


2/16/62 


6/3' 


7/ 1/61 


6/3. 


11 1/61 





14 



CHARITY HOSPITAL RESIDENT STAFF— (Continued) 



Rank 

DERMATOLOGY, LSU DIVISION 

Joe C. Tllley, M.D 3rd yr. 

roll 8. Golberg, M.D 3rd. yr. 

Silas E. O'Quinn, M.D 3rd yr. 

Charles E. Cummlnga, M.D 3rd yr. 

2nd yr. 

Ronald R. Lubrltz, M.D 2nd yr. 

Luther W. Richardson, M.D 1st yr. 

1ERY. TULANE DIVISION 

John B. Galtfirifjht, M.D 4th yr. 

Julius L. Levy, M.D 4th yr. 

T. Er^kine Ross, M.1J 4th yr. 

Roy A. Regan, M.D 4th yr, 

William L. Chapman. M.D 4th yr. 

Victor R Goeller, MD -1th yr. 

Pierre A. Espenan, M.D 4th yr 

3rd yr. 

Herbert B. Wren. M.D 4th yr 

Frank E. Schmidt, M.D ..Srdyr. 

Frank H. Davis. M.D 3rd yr. 

James O. Shaver, M.D. 3rd yr. 

Kmmett E. McCoot. M.D 3rd yr. 

■1 Gerald Haydel. M.D 3rd jr. 

Albert H. Bridgman. M.D 3rd yr, 

2nd yr, 
Arthur J. Axelrod, M.D 2nd yr. 

Dewel H. Lane, M.D , 2nd yr. 

ntiss E. Smith, M.D 2nd yr. 

t-t L. Hewitt, M.D 2nd yr, 

Palmer J. Texada, M.D 2nd yr. 

Marvin T. Green, M.D 2nd yr. 

Bogene J. Welffenbacb, M.D 2nd yr 

Charles H. Magee, M.D 2nd yr. 

hur A. Pal rang, M.D 2nd yr. 

White E. Gibson, M.D 1st yr. 

.lark L. Race, M.D 1st yr. 

Fames E. Brown, M.D lstt yr. 

[...Ran M. Mahaffey, M.D 1st yr. 

Frank Massey Davis, M.D 1st yr. 

Charles A. Keller, M.D 1st yr, 

THORACIC SORCERY, TULANE UNIVERSITY 

Herbert B. Wrmen. M.D 2nd yr. 

Glenn M. Kokame, M.D 2nd yr. 

IIOTIC SURGERY, TULANE DIVISION 
Donald E. Richardson, M.D 1st yr. 

SURGERY. LSU DIVISION 

liana P. Armstrong, M.D 4th yr. 

CbariM l». Langford, M.D 4th yr. 



Dates of Service 
From To 



4/ 1/61 
7/ 1/81 
7/ 1/61 
t/26/63 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/G1 
1/ 1/62 



3/31/62 
6/30/63 
6/30/62 
2/24/63 
4/24/62 
6/30/62 
6/30/62 



7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/63 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 
8/ 1/61 
8/ 1/60 
7/16/60 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 
7/16/61 
7/16/60 
7/ 1/61 

7/ 1/61 
It 1/61 

7' 1 XI 
7/ 1/61 

7/ 1/63 

II 1/61 
7/ 1/61 

7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 

7/ 1/61 
7/ 1/61 
11 1/68 

II 1/61 
II 1/61 



6/30/62 
6/30/62 
B SO 6! 
6/30/62 
g 80/6! 
7/31/62 
7/31/61 

6/30/62 
6/30/62 
6/30/62 

7/15/61 

n> i :>■•(! i 

(Mi!. 1 I 

6/30/62 
6/S0/63 
fl/3f| 83 

:s/62 
(MO. Leave] 

9/30/61 

(Mil. Leave) 

6/30 /r>*> 

6/30/62 

:o/62 

II 87/61 

(Mil. I 

8/gl 

6/30/62 

11/27/61 

(Mil. Leave) 

6/30/62 

6/30/62 



7/16/61 
7/ 1/61 



7 l.'l'.t 



7 1"X2 
i; 80 88 



8 ID 88 



7/ 1/61 6/30/62 

(Mil. Leave) 

7/ 1/61 6/30/62 



IS 



CHARITY HOSPITAL RESIDENT STAFF— (Continued) 

Dates of Service 
Rank From To 

Joseph O. Pattoa, M.D 4th yr. 7/ 1/61 9/30/61 

t»..i_ t-. ■» . _ (Mil. Leave) 

W% ln U M«mtaft M.D .4th yr. 7/21/61 7/20/62 

- 1m „ T T .. A „_ 3rd yr. 7/21/60 7/20/61 

SL™ t ^ MD "th yr. 7/ 1/61 8/8l 

Thomas L, Hudson, M.D 4th yr , 7/ 1/G , G/3 , 

v™ S " la l^™d, M.D 4th yr, 7/ 1 61 

Edward Askew, Jr.. M.D .4th yr, 9/ 1/60 8 31/61 

■lames S. Selby, M.D. 3rd yr. 7/ 1/61 9/30/C1 

Raymond Soawara, M.D 3rd y r. 7/1/61 6/30/62 

i I- , 1 ~ « J' 3rd y- 7 V81 6/30/62 

Vincent \. rummineHo, M.D 3rd yr. 9/ 1/61 

, T „ 2nd yr. 9/ 1/60 S/31/61 

V\ esley j. Fernandez, M.D 3rd yr. 8/ i 

U illiam M Lumpkin. M,[j 2 nd yr. , ,,,,, 6 /:! , 

Anhur Vidrtae, Jr.. .M.D. - n(J vr 7 , ci s/an 

vTT't F r ,! - M -" :::::::i"dyr: V t \ .:. 

n , • Al *™«hy. M.D 2nd yr . T , , ,, :1 

B£2 6:::;:;;;::; K£ 7 '$i 

Vh^ t »' ^ am P < -'- ^ M-D i„ lt v r. 7/ 1/61 

\ TKil Holt Crowder. M.D irf yr. 7/ 1/61 9/1 1 

\t«._i ,, _, (Mil. I .■ 

Marion G. Simpson. M.D ]st yr . 7/ 1/81 8/80 

THORATIC SritfiKHY, LSI! DIVISION 

Efraim A. Gonzales. M.D , st yr . 7/ I /61 6/30/62 

OBSTETRICS AND GYNKrOLOGY, TULAXK DIVISION 

f«™r W T. , , Hoffmi,n ' MD 3rd yr. 7 ■ 1 8 '60 

I: ^ , 1 T ,i,, " , \; MU ***** '/ I 8 30 62 

S c ,W ' MJ) -'' s »-d yr. ~ I i; l 6/30/62 

v,nii,im Wixted, M.D 3rd vr 7/ I ■ 1; 1 

Rrunklto a Minyard. M.D .3rd yr 7/1/8 

■ r , r> - ^ taUwwth - « D 2nd it 7/1/61 

' n Olrouard, M.D ..... nd yr . y ]/fn 

- M. Schanen, M.D 2nd yr . y 1/61 

m I !' iv :":' jl " ***£■ wvM 

l.'ul W. Oberdorfer, M.D U t yr. 7/1/61 18/81/81 

• ir.„,. ^ ^ . (Mil. Lee 

William a Reuatidin, M.D jgt yr. 7/1/81 U/Bl 

(Mil. I., 



n; 



CHARITY HOSPITAL RESIDENT STAFF— (Continued) 



Rank 

Edsel F. Stewart, M.D 1st yr. 

Emerson W, Wirtz, M.D 1st yr, 

Eugene Therlot, M.D , 1st yr. 

OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY, LSD DIVISION 

Kenneth W. Gremillion, M.D. 3rd yr. 

Richard Gerstner, M.D 3rd yr. 

Mary P. Scales, M.D 3rd yr. 

Hugh W. FarehiMD, M.D 3rd yr, 

2nd yr. 
Kelly P. Burkhart, M.D, 3rd yr. 

2nd yr, 

A. Mark Parker, M.D 3rd yr, 

Donald R. Stoker, M.D 3rd yr. 

Joseph Kohen, M.D 3rd yr, 

Victor Brown, M.D. , 3rd yr. 

Hayden Mayeaux, M.D 3rd yr. 

Jerry G. Bagwell, M.D 3rd yr. 

2nd yr. 

Krncst Padgett, M.D ,2nd yr. 

Eugene J. Loyacano. M.D 2nd yr. 

k.ion. L. Bectpe. M.D 2nd yr. 

William R. Moore, M.D 2nd yr. 

John F. McLyehok, M.D. 2nd yr, 

David McKowen, M.D 2nd yr. 

Robert C. Albrecht. M.D 1st yr. 

Wallace P. Begneaud, M.D 1st yr, 

Harold J. Miller, M.D 1st yr. 

Frederick E. Llnd, M.D 1st yr. 

Howard IJ, Braby, M.D 1st yr. 

John I-ee Haggard, M.D 1st yr. 

Gary A. Dildy, M.D 1st yr. 

Willard J. Pevey, M.D.. 1st yr. 

Juan C. Vollenwetder, M.D 1st yr. 

ORTHOPEDIC SURGERY, TULANE UNIVERSITY 

HuKh K. Alexander, M.D... , 4th yr. 

Clayton J. Overton, M.D 4th yr, 

Norman Y. Nakamura, M.D.. , , 4 th yr. 

Robert J. Schultz, M.D 4th yr. 

Joseph Wright, M.D 4th yr. 

3rd yr. 

Paul K Meyer, M.D ..3rd yr, 

Ray J. Haddad, M.D 3rd yr. 

Charles F. Smith, Jr., M.D 2nd yr. 

Claude S. Williams III, M.D... 2nd yr. 

Banks Blackwell, M.D , .2ndyr. 

Edward H, Mills, M.D 2nd yr, 

IvUBene J. Dabezles, M.D 1st yr. 

Randall A. Williams, M.D 1st yr. 

ORTHOPEDIC SURGERY, LSU DrVISION 

Raymond F. Kitzlger, M.D. 4th yr. 

Arthur Klelnschmidt, M.D 4th yr. 



Dates of Service 
From To 



7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


7/24/61 




(Resigned) 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


8/ 1/60 


8/31/61 


7/ 1/60 


10/31/61 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


8/16/61 


8/15/62 


8/18/60 


8/1 5/ 61 


7/16/61 


7/1S/62 


7 L« (HI 


7/15/61 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


9/ 1/61 


8/31/62 


9/ 1/61 


8/31/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


e/je 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


1/ 1/61 


10/31/61 




( Resigned) 


10/ 1/fll 


9/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30 


7/ 1 '61 


6/:: 


b/ i m 


8/31/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


11 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


1/ 1/6-! 


12/31/62 


XI 1/61 


12/31/61 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


| 10 '62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


1/ 1/62 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/:! 


7/ 1/61 


12/15/61 


(Mil. Leave) 


7/ 1/61 


8/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 



17 



CHARITY HOSPITAL RESIDENT STAFF— (Continued) 



Rank 

Sanlo J. LoCoco, M.D 4th yr. 

3rd yr. 
Oscar B. Heeklln, M.D 4th yr. 

3rd yr. 
Ashley S. Ross, M.D. 4th yr. 

3rd yr. 

James T. Williams, M.D.. . , 3rd yr. 

Jerome I. Cohen, M.D 3rd yr ' 

2nd yr. 

Joseph J. Frensilli, M.D 3rd yr. 

Joel B. Smason, M.D 2nd yr 

Stuart I. Phillips, M.D .2nd yr' 

Robert L. Bordelnn, M.D 1st yr 

Donald E Wahlen, M.D ....)] 'jgt yr* 

0PHTHAL.MOI.fKlY. TULANE UNIVERSITY 

Jerome B. Roebuck, M.D , 3rd yr 

Henry C. Semple, M.D 3rd yr" 

Walter D. Cocherham, M.D " !srd yr' 

Miles Friedlander, M.D 2nd yr 

Alfred R. French, M.D, !!!!!!!!!!!! 2nd yr! 

OPHTHALMOLOGY, LSU DIVISION 

John v. Ferry, M.D 3rd yr 

Melvin D. Childers, M.D 3rd yr. 

James F. Bourgeois, M.D 3rd yr. 

_ , 2nd yr. 

Robert W. Harrop, M.D 2nd yr 

Richard J. Thompson. M.D 2nd yr. 

Conrad Gregory. M.D 1 Kt yr . 

Charles E. Afeman. M.D , 1st yr 

Thomas K. Dillon, M.D lat yr! 

OTOLARYNGOLOGY, TULANE DIVISION 

William N. Simmons, M.D ...3rdyr. 

Raymond Rosedaie. M.D 3rd yr 

Richard M. Turney, M.D . . " 2nd vr 

Harvey Komet, M.D '"ist yr 

John II, Aveggo. M.D .1st yr! 

OTOLARYNGOLOGY, LSU DIVISION 

Barry R. pate. M.D 4 tn yr 

Donald Mathcson, M.D 4th yr 

Curtiss G. Boyette, M.D !4th yr! 

e harleo J. Abdo, M.D 3r<j yr . 

Jamr« T p.,te, M.D 2nd yr 

Thorns H. I--i.--l.ls. M.D !!!!!!!!! !ind yr! 

OKOLOGT, TULANE DIVISION 

William .1. Grater, in. m.d 4th yr 

Kay G. Hooper. M.D , 4 t h yr. 

Paul W. Sanders, III, M.D !.!!!!!!! 3rd yr! 

John F. Cram, M.D ! ! ! ! 3rd yr! 

Black well B. Evans. M.D .2nd yr! 

James J. Burden, M.D ! ! ! 2nd yr 

Francis W. Stocker, M.D 1st yr! 



Dates < 


jf Service 


From 


To 


S/12/61 


6 11 52 


8/12/60 


8/11/61 


1/ 1/62 


12 ; 


1/ 1/61 


12/31 61 


1/ 6/61 


1/ : 


1/ 5/61 


1/ 4/62 


7/ 1/61 




7/16/61 


7/15/60 


7/16/60 


7ir. 81 


7/ 1/61 


8/J | 


11 1/61 




7/ 1/61 


%l 1 


(Mil. Leave) 


11 1/61 


8/81 


7/ 1/61 


6/:;> 


1/ 1/G2 


12 .31/62 


11 1/61 


6/a i 


11 1/83 


8/81 


ii i/ei 


<i 61 


7 ! il! 


t 30/62 


11 1/61 


8/10 


ii i m 




6/ 1/62 


4 B0 


6/ 1/61 




7/ 1/61 


8 /SI 




8/30 


. 




11 1/61 




7/ 1/61 


8/80 


11 1/61 




11 1/61 






6/8C 


7/ 1/61 


8/80 


■ 






.; :: 


If 1/61 




6/20/62 


6/1 


6/2U-61 


8 I 


6/ 1 


9/2' 


(Mil. Lm 


7 ■ I -61 


10 ,-. | 


7/ 1/61 


6/80 


7/' 1.111 






6/3' 






11 1/61 


6/3i 


7/ 1/61 


6/3< 


7/ 1/61 


e/:?< 


7/ I/Ill 


9/ 8 


i 


ited i 



18 



CHARITY HOSPITAL RESIDENT STAFF— (Continued) 



Rank 

tlBOIXJOY, LSU DIVISION 

Robert W. Heimich, M.D .4th yr, 

Anthony Orleandella, M.D 4th yr. 

John I. Cranmer, M.D 3rd yr. 

George Schlottman, M.D 2nd yr. 

Roy J. Dugaa, M.D 2nd yr. 

R. Smith Murray, M.D 1st yr. 

ST1U.SIOL.OGY 

Qcorge E. Reea. M.D 2nd yr. 

.la mes F, Arens, M.D, 2nd yr. 

Enoch J, Authement, M.D. 2nd yr. 

rdon D. Gates, M.D 2nd yr. 

James A. Wall. M.D. 2nd yr, 

Allen Shepard, M.U 2nd yr. 

Howard M. Templeton, M.D 2nd yr. 

Irving G. Kennedy, M.D 2nd. yr. 

1st yr. 

I E. Averrett, M.D 2nd yr. 

1st yr. 

Joseph H. Hill, M.D 1st yr. 

Richard G. Zepperntck. M.D 1st yr. 

Robert T. Morton, M.D I 

Paul E. Thomas, M.D 1st yr, 

William E. Harmon, M.D 1st yr. 

jlley Saperstein, M.D... 1st yr. 

.Jane K. Jeffreys, M.D 1st yr. 

■,heti 11 Graham, M.D latt yr. 

,; OG Y 

Ralph B. Bergeron, M.D 3rd yr. 

i aire Delery, M.D 3rd yr. 

ies S. Dueal, M.D 3rd yr, 

nea R. Guyton. M.D 3rd yr. 

Robert L. Trahan. M.D 3rd yr. 

Jl*me* Welter, M.D 3rd yr. 

Francis Cronte, M.D. 3rd yr. 

Jack W. Bishop. M.D 3rd yr. 

2nd yr. 

lUibt-rt I'. IHmmetl, M.D 3rd yr. 

2nd yr. 

David .1. Harllee, M.D . .2nd yr. 

] st yr. 

Mari" A. Catonje, M.D 2nd yr. 

William Rufus Davis, Jr., M.D 2nd yr. 

Charles E. Lavla, M.D 2nd yr. 

Richard F. Dickinson, M. D 2nd yr. 

William J. Bean. M.D ..latyr. 

Charles G. Tomberlin, M.D 1st yr. 

Alton Bujard, M.D 1st yr. 

j tttn( .H R. Willis, M.D 1st yr. 

es A. Meyers, M.D 1st yr. 

pathology, tulane division 

Paul A. MeGarry. M.D 4 th yr. 



Dates of Service 


From 


To 


7/ 1/81 


6/30/62 




7/15/61 


7/ i/ei 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


9/30/61 


(Mil. Leave) 


11/ 1/61 


10/31/62 


9/ 1/60 


8/31 /til 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


.:i>/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/U1 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


«/8< 


8/ 1/61 


T/81 


8/ 1/60 


7/31 '61 




Bl '62 


9/ 1/60 




7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


8/Ji 




ii gl 


7/ 1/61 


6/80 


7/ 1/61 


1/ ■ 


(Mil. Leave) 


11/ 1/61 


10/31 68 


ii- i/m 


ln/31/62 


7/ 1/61 


I 30/62 


10/ 1/60 


loyM 


1/ 1/61 


12/31 t;i 


7/ 1/61 


10/82 


7/ 1/61 




7/ 1/61 


.Mm 62 


7/ 1/61 


B/86 


7 1/81 


■ 


1/ 1/62 


12/81/62 


1/ 1/61 


i8/8i n 


1/ 1/62 




1/ 1/61 


12 


7 ii;-fii 




7/16/61 


7/1B/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


8/ 1/61 


11/68 


8/ 1/60 


7 31/61 


7/ 1/61 


8 ■ 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


12/31/61 


(Mil. Leave) 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


8/15/61 


8/14/62 


10/ 9/81 


10/ 8/02 



19 



CHARITY HOSPITAL RESIDENT STAFF— (Continued) 



Rank 

George M. Stur^is, M.D 3rd vr 

Charles J. Foley. M.D "*Srd vr' 

Joseph D. Guillory, M.D .'." 2 nd vr" 

Edward M. Boag-nl, M.D... ""and vr' 

John L. smith, M.D .'.".'.'.'.'.1st yr! 

PATHOLOGY, LSU DIVISION 

Louis h. Stem, M.D 4th v - 

Terence Beven, M.D "4th vr" 

Roland P. Samson, M.D .' 3rd vr 

Peachy Gilmer, M.D %Va IZ' 

Joe F. Simmon. M.D 2nd vr 

?rt e £ T s w w ^ te ' M - D ::::::::::Ld £: 

Travia J. Harrison, M.D lst yr 

ORAL SURGERY 

Donald m, H aB y, D.D.S 2nd vr 

Albert J. Hernandez, D.D.S... . 2nd vr 

Louis Monteleone, D.D.S..,. 2nd y r 

Joseph D. Duvlgneaud, D.D.S '.'.'.'.'.'. .'.'.2ntl yr! 

Clyde A. Giordano, D.D.S 1st vr 

Carroll L Wood, III, D.D.S 1st yr ' 

Donald H. Wadsworth, D.D.S !!!!!!!!!! 1st yr! 



Dales of Service 


From 


To 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/K 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/80/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


1/ 1/62 


12/si/ea 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


1 15/62 


(Mil. Leave) 


7/ 1/61 


6/3" 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/62 


8/ 1/61 


7/31/62 


8/ 1/60 


7/31/61 


7/16/61 


7/15/62 


7/ 1/61 


6/30/6! 


7/ 1/81 


R/30/63 



20 



INTERN STAFF 

ROTATING INTERNS 
July 1, 1961— June 30, 1962 



LSU DIVISION* 



Paul Michael Bagalman. u.i«. 
Wilburn O. Brazil, M.D. 
Ray Cinnater, M.D. 
Joel James Comeaux, M.D, 
Ernest J. Delahaye, M.D. 
Robert Andrew Fleming, Jr. 

an Fonteneile, 
Terry John Fontenot, M.D. 

I it. Oulllory, M.D. 
.lamps Richard Hatcher. M.D. 
Paxton Emile Johnson, M.D. 
Huph Aly Kins, Jr.. M.D. 
Lawrence M, Klelnpeter, M.D. 
James Hugh Lnrrlviere, M.D. 
Thomas Oeorge Latour, M.D. 
Justin Prni I LeYasseur, M.D. 



John August us Manning III, M.D. 
Charles L'allan .Mary, Jr., M.D. 
Felix Joseph Mathien, M.D. 
Luis Federico Matta, M.D, 
Burdetto J, Moor. M.D. 
M.D. In in Pierre Plaisance, Jr.. M.I). 

Clement Norwood Rleffel, M.D. 
James Wendell Roberts, M.D. 
Daniel Stirling Sinclair, M..D. 
Jacob Wesley Storey, M.D. 
Roderick Dewald Their) ng, M.D. 
Kenneth Lawrence Leeti, M.D. 
Frank Hall Wagner, M.D. 
Williams Davis Wall IV, M.D. 
David Albert Wellbaecher. M.D. 
I >• an Ellsworth Welch, M.D. 



August 1, 1961— June 30, 1962 
Jease A. Marcel, M.D, 

TULANE DIVISION 



Cbsrlea Philip Abbott, M.D. 
John Kail! Abide, M.D. 
Harold E. Adair. M.D. 
James Harold Belote, M.D. 
Jack Clacy Castrogiovannl, M.D. 
Willis Irving Cottel, M.D. 
William Dillard Davis, M.I). 
Ferdinand Hugo Dietze, M.D. 
Wallace Alvin Donaldson, M.D. 
Charlea Kenneth Fischer, M.D. 
Perry Garber, M.D. 
Nourultah Ohabreman, M.D. 
Eugeno A. Click. M.D. 

: 1 it. LaNaaa, M.D. 
Clifford C. H. Lie. M.D. 
jltrt ram John Newman, M.D. 
Charles Edward Opdyke, M.D. 



M.D. 



William L. Orris, M.D. 
James I.nui M.l >. 

Lincoln Denton Paine, M.D. 
Pernando Emlllo Palomeque, 
Walter Eugene Barker, M.D. 
Donald Francis Pltisci, M.D. 
Diego Redondo, M.D. 
I >:>'. i,i John Rees, M.D. 
Justin William Renaudin, M.D. 
Emmanuel Pierre Rivas, III, M.D. 
Myron Schonbrun, M.D. 

.Mart in I. ,'.■ ShtlltS, .M.D. 
Philip Van Deventer, M.D. 
i 'arhiH Vergne, M.li. 
Jeaanette Wilkins. M.D. 
John Randolph Young, Jr., M.D. 



September 1, 1961— August 31, 1962 
Peter W. Rowland, M.D. 

January 1, 1962 — December 31, 1962 
John S. Fli-mliiR. M.D. 

HOLDOVER INTERNS 

July 1, 1960— May 31, 1961 

July 1, 1961— Auoust 31, 1961 

Kenneth Perego, M.D. 

October 1, 1960— September 30, 1961 
Wallace P. Begneaud, M.D. 



21 



INTERN STAFF— (Continued) 

November 1, 1960— October 31, 1961 

Jesse A. Lawrence, M.D. 

Billle S. McCulloiigh, M.D. 

Perry McCallen, M.O. 

George A. Morris, M.D. 

R Smith Hurray, M.D. 

June 1, 1960 — June 30, 1960 

October 1, 1960 — July 22, 1961 

October 1, 1961— November 8, 1961 

Glenn L, Wegener, M.D. 

December 1, 1960— November 30, 1961 
Elbert P. Simpson, M.D. 

January 1, 1961— December 31, 1961 
Km est P, Palmer, M.D. 

Interna listed below from the United States Public Health Service 
Hospital in New Orleans served in Charity Hospital for two month periods. 
assigned to Pediatrics, as indicated: 



July— August. 1961 
Michel S. Medwar, 
Doyle Simmons, M.D. 
Leo J. Blngley, M.D. 

September — October 1961 

Alfred J. Rufty, M.D. 
William T. Foster, M.D. 

November— December 1961 
Norton M. Hadas. M.D. 
Preston Haynes, M.D. 



January — February 1962 

James B. Lucas, M.D. 
Bennie C. Faul, M.D. 

March— April 1962 

Richard E. Mansfield. M.D. 

John L. Overby. M.D, 

May — June 1962 

Lloyd W. Stetzer, M.D. 

Carole D. Simmons, M.D. 



ORAL SURGERY INTERNS 
July 1, 1961— June 30, 1962 



Didier Ardoin, II, D.D.S 

Lamar Leo Lancaster. Jr., D.D.S 



William Elton Moore, Jr.. D.D.S. 
Ray Eekert Simmons. D.D.S. 



July 16, 1960— July 15, 1961 
Clyde Giordano, D.D.S. 



22 



VISITING STAFF 

L. 8. U. DIVISION 
Head of Division 
W. W. Frye. M.D. 



J. I*. Locasclo, M.D, 



MEDICINE 

Edgar Hull, M.D. — Physician-in-Chlef 
Consultants 

X. V. Thiberge, M.D. 
Senior Visiting Physicians 



O. Bergenson, M.D. 

Oscar Blitz, M.D. 

J. E, Blum, M.D. 

H. EL Das comb, M.D. 

H. J, Dupuy, M.D. 

I' A. ICigenbrod, M.D. 

W. W. Frye. M.D. 

J. E. Garcia, M.D. 

M Cardberg, M.D, (Deceased) 

N. S, Gilbert. M.D. 

C. J. Gulotta, M.D. 
S. Halk-, M.D. 

[ i I.. Gordon, M.D. 

D. W. Hayes, M.D. 
Edgar Hull, M.D. 
P. B. Johnson. M.D. 



J. T. Lockert, M.D. 

L Levy, M.D. 

L, A. Monte, M.D. 

B. O. Morrison, M.D. 
K. G. Nix, M.D. 
Louis Ochs. M.D. 

H. D. Ogden, M.D. 

C. Rabin, M.D. 

.1. li. Seabury, M.D. 

M. Shushan, M.D. 

J. J. Slgnorelll, M.D. 

I' M. Tiller, M.D. 

C, J. Tripoli, M.D. (Deceased) 

c. A. Waggenspack, M.D. 

J. O. WeSlbaecher, M.D. 



Visiting Physicians 



J. N. Bickers, M.D. 
J. Bobear, M.D. 
C. Y. Bowers, M.D. 

p.. I j. Rultman. M.D. 
I* Burroughs, M.D. 
>icharry, M.D. 
\ . Flores, M.D. 
Alvln J. Fray. M.D. 
J. Hand, M.D. 
R, B. Haspel, M.D, 
W. J. Hollis, M.D. 
M. W. Jumel, M.D. 
I. Jurarovlch. M.D. 
T. T. Justice, M.D. 
David Kahn. M.D. 
Meypr Kaplan, M.D. 
MuiT'll Kaplan, M.D. 

\. Labourdette. M.D. 
H. F. Landry, M.D. 
A. J. Lauro, M.D. 



C, B. Luikart. M.D. 
W. M. Lulkhart, M.D. 
Gordon McHardy, M.D. 
i;. J McHardy, M.D. 
K. McLeod, M.D. 

.1. P, McXulty, M.D. 
Lottie McWherter, M.D. 
J. Martlnez-Lopea;. M.D. 

D. Kittson, M.D. 
John F. Monroe, M.D. 
G. A. Pettlt, M.D. 

F. RahU.i, M.D. 

I. Rosen. M.D. 

J. P. Ruli. M.D. 

J. S. Salatlch, M.D. 

.1. H s;,i[].t. M.D. 

M. Sutton, M.D. 

S. W. Tuthlll, M.D. 

H. K VanFoaasn, M.D. 

a S. Ward, M.D. 



Assistant Visiting Physician* 



\. \V. Beacham, M.D. 
r E. Firestone, M.D. 
u . H. HIatt, M.D. 



J. D. Lien ton, M.D. 
H. K. MardU, M D. 



23 



VISITING STAFF— (Continued) 

Scientists 
H. F. Tang, M.D. H . Redetzki, M.D. 

PREVENTIVE MEDICINE AND PUBLIC HEALTH 

R. L. Simmons, M.D.— Physician -in -Chief 

Senior Visiting Physician 

R. L. Simmons, M.D. 

Scientists 

J. C. Swartzwelder, Ph.D. 
DERMATOLOGY 
C. B, Kennedy, M.D. — Dermatologlst-ln- Chief 
Senior Visiting Physicians 



J. H. Miller, Ph.D. 



D. F, Bradley, M.D, 
G. Gaethe. M.D. 
V. M. Henlngton, M.D. 
H. Jolly, M.D. 



C. I. Black, M.D. 
W. Burroughs, M.D. 
P. H. Davis, M.D. 
E. B. Johnwlck. M.I). 



C. B. Kennedy, M.D. 
M. MaUowltz, M.D. 

Leslie K. Mundt, M.D. 



Visiting Physicians 



VVm J. Ferret, M.D. 
I). Thibodeaux, M.D. 
J. C. Til ley, M.D. 



J. M. BlOCk, M.D. 



Assistant Visiting Physicians 

Adrjcn A. Stewart, M.D, 
PSYCHIATRY AND NEUROLOGY 



C. Waikins, M.D.— Psychiatrist-in-Chief 

R. Paddlson, M.D.— Neurologist- In -Chief 

Senior Visiting Physicians 

H. O, Colcomb, M.D.— Psychiatry C. Watkins, M.D.— Psychiatry 

M. E. Johnson, M.D. — Neurology 
R, M. Paddlson, M.D. — Neurology 



T. W. Walters, M.D.— Psychiatry 



Visiting Physicians 



C. P. Adatto, M.D. — Psychiatry 

Genevieve Arneson. M.D— Psychiatry 

A. M. Blood, M.D. — Psychiatry 

A Burdon, M.D.— Psychiatry 

J. E. Chappuis, M.D.— Psychiatry 

A Cohen, M.D.— Psychiatry 

C. L, Davis, M.D.— Psychiatry 
Bngh K. English, M.D.— Peychlatry 

G. Ptrrlss, M.D.— Neurology 
L. E. Gatto, M.D.— Psychiatry 
E. H. Knight, M.D. — Psychiatry 

D. Lathrop, M.D.— Psychiatry 
I. M. Marcus, M.D.— Psychiatry 
M. P. Miller, M.D.— Psych iatry 

Assistant Visiting Physicians 

Ellen MacKenzle, M.D.— Psychiatry Charles L. Saint, MJX— Psychiatry 



J. Moossy, M.D. — Psychiatry 
iv. A. Ritter. M.D— Psychiatry 
X. H. Rueker, M.D.— Psychiatry 
M. a. Sorum. M.D. — Psychiatry 
M. Sugar, M.D.— Psychiatry 
W. C. Super. M.D.— Psychiatry 
E. O. Svenson, M.D. — Psychiatry 
E. Vail, M.D.— Psychiatry 
Jacob Weisler, M.D. — Psychiatry 
W. S. Weidorn, M.D.— Psychiatry 
E. B, White, M.D. — Psychiatry 
John L. Winkler. M.D,— Psych fairy 
A. A Olinde, M.D. —Psychiatry 



24 



VISITING STAFF— (Continued) 



Scientists 
R. NV Dorsey, Ph.D.— Psychiatry 2. Gussow, Ph.D.— Psychiatry 

T. W. Richards, Ph.D.— Neurology-Psychiatry (Resigned April 1962) 

PEDIATRICS 

R, L. Fowler, M.D.— Pediatrl clan -In -Chief 

Consultant 

S. Schaefer, M.D. 

Senior Visiting Physicians 



R. L. Fowler, M.D. 

J. M. Ferret, Jr., M.D. 

Percy Rosenbaum, M.D. 



H. Rothschild, M.D. 
M. C, Tolmas, M.D. 



Visiting Physicians 



Esther Anderson, M.D. 
Jnmes A. Avant. M.D. 
R. L. Bagnetto, M.D. 
O. W. Brown, M.D. 
V. L. DIDeo, M.D. 
M. ('. Duncan, M.D. 
B. W. Evenst, M.l>. 
NT. C. Gagliano, M.D. 
A. J. Giorlando, M.D. 
!>,, nilmnn. M.D. 



M, C. Alien, M.D. 
EL T. Brown, M.D. 
W, F. Calhoun, M.D. 
K. C. Hansen. M.D. 
C. W. Hoffpauir, M.D. 
C. E. Kemmerly, M.D. 
.V. Kern, M.D. 
R. L.. Landreneau, M.D. 
J. Langlow, M.D, 
R. W. McKey, M.D. 
K. .1. Mndere, M.D. 



C. M. Johnson, M.D. 
II. B. Levy, M.D. 

R. Novlck, M.D. 

M. W< McQuitty, M.D. 

D. Mack, M.D. 

P. A. Puyau, M.D. 

R. W. Sapuenfleld, M.D, 

W. S. Seku), M.l'. 

A. Stamler, M.D. 

IS. X. WcxUt, M.D, 

Assistant Visiting Physicians 

J. R. Manson, M.D. 

J. L. Moore, M.D. 

C. T. Morris, M.D. 

M. J, Haley Pope, M.D. 

W. Quiros, M.D, 

EL A. Schneider, M.D. 

R. D, Stout, M.D. 

J. R. Strain, M.D. 

A. L. Wedgeworth, MJD. 

Jacqueline Winter, M.D. 



Scientist 

C. W. Brackenrldge, Ph.D. 

PATHOLOGY 

H. C. McGill, M.D. — Pathologist-In-Chief 
G. J. Buddingh, M.D.— Mlcrobiologlst-in-Chlef 

Senior Visiting Pathologists 



R. M. Hartwell, M.D. 



N. D. Holmqulst, M.D. 
A- L. McQuown, M.D. 
J. Moossy, M.D. 
R, F. Ranson, M.D. 



IT. C. McGill, M.H. 

Visiting Pathologists 

Oscar Riley, M.D. 
J. P. Strong, M.D. 
L. D. Swan, M.D. 
R. A. Welsh, M.D. 



26 



VISITING STAFF— (Continued) 



A. A. Kattine, M.D. 
P. B. Radelat, M.D. 



Assistant Visiting Pathologists 

T. K. Farrla. M.I). 

J. C. Geer, M.D. 

P. R, Gilmer, M.D. (Resigned 12/31/81) 

Scientists 

A. S. Harris, Ph.D, 
P. Pizzolato, M.D. 



X. Barber, Ph.D. 
G. Brazcla, Ph.l; 
J. Buddlngh, Ph.D. 



K. Bray. M.D, 

V. Pagan. M D 



PHYSICAL MEDICINE 

X. H. Polmer, M.D.— FsychlatrSst-in-Chlef 

Senior Visiting Physician 

N. H. Polmer, M.D. 

ANESTHESIOLOGY 

Under Department of Surgery 

Senior Visiting Anesthesiologist 

John Adrian!. M.D. 

Visiting Anesthesiologists 

C. J. Pope, M.D. 

.1. H Watldelt, M.D. 

SURGERY 

J. D. Ilive.s, M.D,— Surgeon-in-Chlef 

Consultant 

Isidore Cohn, Sr., M.D. 



Senior Visiting Surgeons 



H. M. Albert, M.D. 
W. P. Becker. M.D, 
C. C. Craighead. M.D. 
J. I- D11*0, M.D, 
Samuel Karlln. 
Howard H. Karr, M ! I, 
William Leon, M.D. 
I. A. Levin, M.D. 
Alfred B. Longacre. M.D. 
P. W. Maher, M.D. 
Howard Mahorner. M.D 
('. J. Miangolarra, M.D. 



J. T. Nix. 

Wra. D. Xorman. M.D. 

D. K. Richardson, M D. (Mil ! 

Janice I '. Rives, M.D. 

Samuel A. Romano. M.D, 

Wm. A. Hoy. M.D. 

.-■ un n. Snitwitz, M.I ). 

Matter A. S&l&tlch, M.D. 

M. Lyon Stadlem, M.D. 

Lawrence H. Strug. M.D. 

V. K. Tedeaco. M.D. 

Carl N. Wahl. M.D, 



Visiting Surgeons 



A. AUk, M.D. 

Dan D. Baker. M \v. 

B. L. Burke, M.D. 

S. L. Canate, MJX— Thoi 

A. S. Cernigtia, M.D. 
I I '»hn, Jr., M.D. 

C. F. Cullcchia, M.D. —.Neurosurgery 
J. E. Dugas, M.D 

R, A. Faust, M.D. 

B. A. Glasa, M.D. 

L, D. Guidry, M.D. — TboH 
11. Hcitkiiini). M.l). 
J, E, Isaacson, M.D. 



Louis Krust, M.D.— Plftc 

!:. \V. Levy. M.D. 

W. C, Miller, .V 

M B. Myers, M.l >. 

W. W. Offdon, M.D. 

R, r. Reyes, M.D. 

F. A. Rizza, M.D. 

Bowcna Spencer. M.D. 

Albert H. St.Raymond, M.D. 

B. G. Taylor, M.D. — Resigned 2 I 
H. A. Thlan, M.D. 

I,. T. Tyler, M.D, 

C. B. Wilson. M.D, — Xeurosui; 



26 



VISITING STAFF— (Continued) 



Scientists 

rge H. Bornsiae, Ph.D. Q. Hartwigr, Ph.D. 

OBSTETRICS AND GYENCOLOGY 

A. Mickal. MI). — Obstetrlcian-Gynecologlst-ln-Chlef 

Consultants 



i ■ i : raffajrnino, m . i >. < i >ec*i ■ 



W, E. Levy. M.D. 



Senior Visiting Surgeons 



!•■. ,r. Bertucci, M.D. 

Bila, M.D. 
J. M. Brocato, MJJ. 

Irumfield, M.D. 
V. A. Cnlotta, M.n. 
P. L. Dan i 

C. II. Dougherty. M.D, 

klen, M.D. 

D. W. Goldman. M.D. 
C. F. Ooll, M.D. 



Aucoln, M.D. 
Barnes. M.D. 
.1. T. Crapanitano. M.D. 
O. W. Dameron, M.D. 
r K. I (am peer M.D. 

i fi|-U>nedetto, M.D. 
L. a. Gallo, MD. 

iph, M.D. 
A. H. Lassen, M.D. 
McCunp. MI). 



H. Deidenhelmer, .Jr.. M.D. 
A. Mlckal. M.D. 

P. S. Oser, M.D. 

M. P. Schwtirzenbach. M.D. 

A. H. Sellmann. M.D. 

S. V. Ward, M.D. 

C. G. Wichser, M.D. 

Z. Wohl, M.D. 



Visiting Surgeons 



A. T. Monragninu. M.D. 
M. V. Rosenberg. M.D. 

B. S. St.Rnymond, M.D. 
B. Samuels, M.D. 

E. C. Smith. M.D. 
J. Torres. M.D. 
A. C. Touchy, M.i >. 
\Y. M. \V<-i'--t>. M 1 1. 
A. Q. Wledmann, Ji 
J. S. ZoUer, M.D. 



■; Holland, M.D 



G. S, Ellis, MD. 

Partington, M.D 



Assistant Visting Surgeon* 

Kenneth W, Kemmerly, M.D, 
OPHTHALMOLOGY 
(i. M. Haik. M.D.— OwhthamoloBiat-Sn-Chief 
Senior Visiting Surgeons 

G. M. Halle, M.D. 



R .1. CWJeTelosi 

nil, M.D. 



X. D. Mnrt. M.D. 
Visiting Surgeons 
E. D. Wilson 



n m. Haik, M.D. 

r. Dtroitr). M.D. 



Assistant Visiting Surgeons 

.1. F. Xowc.11, M.D. 
Win. H. Wyofcoff, M.D. 

OTOLARYNGOLOGY 
V. H. Furhw. M.D.— OtolaryugolOeTlst-ln-Chlei 

Senior Visiting Surgeons 



\. pallia, M.D. 
v. II. Fuens, MD. 



Palermo, M.D. 
I! A. Thomas. M.D. 



Z7 



VISITING STAFF — (Continued) 



Visiting Surgeons 



I. M, Blatt, M.D. 
L. O. Cox, M.D. 
O. Halndel, M.D. 
G, Joseph, M.D. 
N. Kearby, M.D. 



L Ciihen, M.D. 
J. F. Naboa, M.D. 



W. H. Brent, M.D. 
G. C. Brown, M.D. 
R. M. Levy, M.D. 
G. S. Rowtett, M.D. 



G. D. Lyons, MJD. 
A. D. Montgomery, M.D. 
G. J. Taquino, M.D. 
3. Z.dler, M.D. 



ORTHOPEDIC SURGERY 

I. Cahen, M.D.— Orthopedist -in-Chief 

Senior Visiting Surgeons 

AV. H. Newman, M.D. 
I. Redler, M.D, 



Visiting Surgeons 



A .1. Scully, M.D. 
A. Standor, M.D. 

,1. l Winters, M.D. 



UROLOGY 

G. C. Tomskey, M.D.— UroIogist-in-Chief 

Senior Visiting Surgeons 



M. M. Green, M.D. 
R. P. Morrow, M.J). 



C. E. Cobb, MJ>, 
B. H. Grimm, M.D. 



U. F. Sharp, M.D. 
G. C. Tomskey, M.D. 

Visiting Surgeons 

,1. W. Vaudry, M.D. 



H. Duhe, M.D. 



RADIOLOGY 

Wm. L. Batn. M.D.— Acting Radiologist-in-Chlef 

Senior Visiting Radiologists 

C. OD. Lilly, M.D. 
Visiting Radiologists 



Win. L. Bain, M.D. 
J. T. Brierre, M.D. 
Wm. R. Hardy, M.D. 



J. B. Marino, M.D. 

M. D. Teitelbaum, M.D 



TULANE DIVISION 
HEAD OF DIVISION 
M. K. Lap ham, M.D. 

MEDICINE 
George E. Burch, M.D. — Phyaician-m-Chief 

Consultants 



Rotwrt Bernhanl, M.D. 
0. W. Bethea. M.H. 



Georgt.- E. Burch, M.D 
M. Campagna, M.D, 



28 



VISITING STAFF— (Continued) 



t>oufs J. Dubos, M.D. 
Grace A. Goldsmith, M.D. 
S. Jteoh^. M n. 
P. H. Jones, M.D, 



E. de S. Matthews, M.D. 
P. L. Querons, M.D. 
I. L. Rabbins, M.I). 
R. II. Turner, M.D. 



W- R. Arrowsmith. M.D. 
R, BirchaH, M.D, 

J N. Bradford, M.D. 
D, C. Browne M.D. 
L. Cabiran, M.D. 
B. J. deLaureal, M.D. 
V Goldstein, M.D. 
H. Ilorack, M.D. 
A. L. 1 1. v man, M.D, 
R C. Jung, M.D. 
II. A. Kit- in, M.D. 



Senior Visiting Physicians 

J. A. M;igne, M.D. 
W. .1. Mogabgab. M.D. 
A. Prieto, M.D. 
J. E. Schenthat. M.D. 
A. SegaloK, M.D. 
C. C. Sprague, M.D. 
S. A. Threefoot, M.D. 
T. F. Treutlng. M.D. 

W, Q. Pnglaub, M.B. 

M. Zk-kind, M.D, 



Visiting Physicians 



VI. G. Anderson, M.D. 

II. M. Batson, M.D, 

T. Block, M.D. 

[I. A. Buechner, M.D 

R. II. Lurch, M.D. 

Wm. P. Coleman, M.D. 

U\ Culpepper, M.D. 

\Y. D. Davis. M.D. 

J. Dingham, M.D.— (resigned 8/25/61) 

A. M. Goldman, M.D. 

ll. B. Greenberg, M.D. 

li. tin in. M.D. 
K, M. Hunter, 
F. I', [ncaprera, .M.I >, 
W. F. Lien hard. M.D. 
W. D. Locke. M.D. 
W. D. Love, M.D. 
l-:. McCraeken, M.D. 
D. 1^, McCurley, M.D. 

J. D. Muffin. M.D. 



: Jeffrey. M.D. (Resigned 7/31/61) 
I". .1. Murison, M.D. 
.1. r; Parker, MJ i. 
J. c. s. Paterson, M.D. 
P. A. Pou, M.Ii. 
J. H. Philips. M.D. 

F, L. Reuter, M.D. 
L. B. Rushing. M.D, 
A. M. Seardlno, M.D. 
W. J. Stuckey, M.l>. 
II. K. Threefoot. M.D. 
W. J Trainman. M.D. 
.I.J. Walsh. M.D. 

X. K. Weaver. M.D. 
'I'. B. Weiss. M.D. 

G. E. Welch, M.D. 
H. A. White. M.D. 
Roy White. Mi). 
I. r&ger, M-i '. 



Assistant Visiting Physicians 



D. E. Bowers, M.D. 
C. L. Brown, MJX 

E. Comer, M.D. 
Patricia S. Cook, MJX 
Margaret Cunningham, M.D. 

i. DePasquale, Ml). 
L. C. Eyrlch, M.D. 
,\ i:. Bale, M.D. 
Fred I- Haneeon, M.D. 
C. Dorr, M.D. 
R, S. Hoffman. MM 
M. Hunibri'.-hi. .M.D. 
K. V. Hyatt. M.D. 
Harris Hymen. M.D. 
,1 I'. Jackson, M.D. 
U*. Jenkins, M.D. 



R. C. Kelleher. M.D. 
W. W. Lake, M.D. 
l 'arias Lamar, M.D. 
I". !. : i-Kiin, M.I i 

R. Lazzara, M.D, 

M. J. LeDoux, M.D. 

F. V. Mayer, M.D. 

S, L. MIddleton, M.D. 

C. H. Moore, M.D. 

Win. 15. Myers, M.D. 

L. F. O'Meallie, M.D. 

Wm. J. O'Shaugbnessy, M.D. 

G corgi' A. Pankey. M D. 

Maurice Pearl. M.D. 

A. F. Reed, M.l>. 

F. A. Riddick, M.D. 



29 



VISITING STAFF— (Continued) 



W. 11, Schlndel, M.D. 

<n Solomon, M.I>. 
R. D. Sparks, M.D. 
Ann M. Trice, M.D. 
John M. Tyler, M.D. 



I). W. Wall, M.D. 
John B. Weeth, M.D. 
ML J. Weialer. M.D. 
P. C. young, M.D. 



Scientist! 



Ferry Aranzazu. M.D 
G. Bazzano, M.D. 
P. C. Beaver, Ph.D. 
Q. Beltran-Mora, M.D. 
Joan Bremner, M.D. 
R. Cea. M.D. 
E. Carvajal. M.D. 
Wm. H. Davis, M.D. 
V. Ferrana. M.D. 
E. Gonzalez, M.D. 
M. H. Hack, Ph.D. 
R. N. Irani, M.D. 
J. Lara, M.D. 



A. Lnpez-SantoUno. M.D. 

Maranan. M.D. 
O. N. Miller, Ph.D. 
Rostand Paraiso. M.D. 

k. o. Pinter, m.d. 

M. I'. Shaffer. Ph.D. 
P. Soriano. M.D. 
T. Takashlne, M.D. 
M. Rivaa Torres, M.D. 

A. Villain il. M.D. 
W, Wujszezuk. M.D. 
P. Zee, M.D. 



DERMATOLOGY 

V.j. Derbea, m.d. — Dermatologlst-ln-Chlef 

Senior Visiting Physicians 



J. \V. BurkM, M.D. 
V. J. Derbes. M.D. 
L D, McLean, M.D. 



W. K. Reed, M. I >. 
R Ron, Jr., M.D. 



Visiting Physicians 



A. X. Alvardo, M.D. 

M. B. Chrlstianson, M.D. 



P '• Qrieshabar, M.D. 
I'. K. Loria, M. D. 



Assistant Visiting Physician 

L. W, Richardson, M.D.— Resigned December 1961 

PSYCHIATRY AND NEUROLOGY 

i [oath, M.D.— Psychiatrist-Neurologist-in-Chief 

Senior Visiting Physicians 



K. G. Heath. M.D 
H. I. Liof. M.li 



II. T. Posey. M.D. 
a. I- DsdJn, M.D. 



Visiting Physicians 



R. E. Barron. M.D.— Neurology 
J. W. Bick, M.D.— Neurology 
R W. Buddlngton, M.D.— Psychiatry 
M. L. Enelow, M.D. — Psychiatry 
A. W. Epstein, M.D. — Neurology 
D. A, Freedman, M.D. — Neurology 
Q, H. Fromm, M.D.— Neurology 



l> M. Gallant. M.D,— Neurol-Psy. 
R. W. Gllliland, M.D.— Psychiatry 
H. G. Haynle, M.D.— Psychiatry 
R, C. Lancaster. M.D. — Psychiatry 
Nina R. Lief, M.D. — Psychiatry 
v. F. Lief. M.D.— Psychiatry 

Alvln K, Lavender, M.D. — Psychiatry 



30 



VISITING STAFF— (Continued) 



E, C. Norman, M.D. — Psychiatry 
R. D, Paterson, M.D.— Psychiatry 
T. L. Rafferty, M.D. — Psychiatry 



T. L. L. Sonlnt, M.D. — Neurology 
C. R Smith, M.D.— Psychiatry 



Assistant Visiting Physicians 



H K. Johnson, M.D. — Psychiatry 
A. McK. Johnstone, M.D. — Psychiatry 
.1. P. McNeil, MJ}.— Psychiatry 
Harvey W. Mead, M.D. — Psychiatry 
P. H. Melz, M.D. — Psychiatry 



Wm. Nessclhof, M.D. — Psychiatry 
T. C. Reeves, M.D. — Psychiatry 
Beverly B. Shaver, M.D. — No urology 
C. A. Steele. M.D.— Psych la try 
C. O. Steck, M.D. — Psych latry 



Scientists 

M. P. Bishop, Ph.D. — Psy-Neurol. B. E. Lpach, Ph.D. — Neurology 

L. W. Byera, Ph.D.— Neurol. J. A. Long, Ph.D.— Pay -Neurol. 

F. deBalblan Verster, Ph.D. — Pay-Neurol. 

PEDIATRICS 

R. V. Platou, M.D.— Pediatriclan-in-Chief 

Consultant 

M. Loeber. M.D. 



R. E. de la Houssayc, M.D. 
C. G. Grulco. MI). 



J. Graubarth, M.D. 
E. L. Levert, M.D. 
E. F. Naef, M.D. 
W. T. Newsom. M.D.- 



Sanior Visiting Physicians 

R. V. Platou, M.D. 



Visiting Physicians 



-Reslg. Aug., "61 



C. I. Posada, M.D. 
.1. J > Rush. M.D. 

O. H. Snyder, M.D. 

D. York, M.D. 



I^eRoy K. Branch, M. I >. 
R. W. Calhoun, M.D. 
J. L. Crump, M.D, 

j: ncshautreaux. M.I). 
J. A. Diaz, M.D. 
S. D. Farber, M.D. 
O. J. Fruthaler, M.D. 
G. G. Gibson, M.I i. 

i\ B. Hamilton, M.D. 

F. M. Harris, Jr., M.D. 
O, (". Hassinger, M.D. 
D. E. Klllelea, M.D. 
M. H. Klein, M.D. 
W. Y. MolJ.'tniel, M.D, 
L.. A. Mclaughlin. M.D. 
M. S. McLellan. M.D. 
S. L.. Madey, M.D. 
J. \V. L. Mann, M.D. 



H. W. Kloejifpr. Ph.D. 
J. Sllverlo, M.D. 



Assistant Visiting Physicians 

J. R. Powers, M.D. 
J. L. Reynolds, M.D. 
N. J. Robinson, M.D, 
L. J. Rolfes, M.D. 
Emma Sailors, M.D. 
John F. Shriller, M.D. 
H. G. Simon, M.D. 
M. H. D. Smith. M.D. 
G. G. Sterne, M.D, 

C. D. Tailey, M.D. 

A. H. Thalheim, M.D. 

B. F. Thompson, M. D. 

D. W. Van Gelder, M.D. 
R. P. Velth, M.D. 

W. W. Waring, M.D. 

C. F. Waaserman, M.D, 
N. C. Woody, M.D. 

H. B. Woody, M.D. 

Scientists 

M. C. Oalmann, D.P.H. 



31 



VISITING STAFF — (Continued) 

PATHOLOGY 

C. E. Dunlap. M.D.— Pathologist -In-Chief 

Consultant 

Win, n. Harris, Sr., M.D. 

Senior Visiting Pathologists 



W. H. Clark, Jr., M.I J. 
John H. Dent, M.D. 

C. E. Dun lap, MH. 



P. II. Harris. M.D. 
Richard J. Reed, .M.D. 



Wo, II. Harris, Jr.. M.D. 
Win. II. Sternberg, M.D. 



Visiting Pathologists 

J. Ziskind, M.D. 

Assistant Visiting Pathologists 



Mary L. Applewhite, M.D. 
J. S. Basone, M.D. 
It, L. Bf-rycr. n. M.D. 
II. B. Burch, M.D. 



It. I,. Fl inner. M.D. 
H, Iehinose, M.D. 
ft U Kempson. M.D. 
W. B. Wr-ems, M.D. 



M. C. Beck, M.D. 
G. B. Grant. M.D. 



J. B. Parmley, M.D. 



W, P. Bradburn, M.D. 
O. C. Cassegraln, M.D 



Scientist 

H. Estrada, M.D. 

ANESTHESIOLOGY 

Under Department of Surgery 

Visiting Anesthesiologists 

F. X. Letard, M.D. 

Assistant Visiting Anesthesiologists 

A. J. Wyly, M.D. 

SURGERY 

Oscar Creech, M.D. — Surgeon-in-Cnief 

Consultants 

Alton Ochsner, MJ3, 



Senior Visiting Surgeons 



F. F. Boyco, M.D. 

L. S. Charbonnet, M.D. 

O. Creech. M.D. 

D. H. Echols, M.D. — Neurosurgery 
P. M. Hanley, M.D,— Proctology 
M. O. Hinea, M.D, 

E. T. Krements, M.D. 
V. R. Kroll, M.D. 
R. C. Llewellyn, M.D. — Neurosurgery 

Visiting Surgeons 



M. L. Michel, M.D. 

Neal Owens, M.D. — Plastic 

R M. Penlck, M.D. 

D. M. Rosenberg, M.D. — Thoracic -Vase. 

M. M. Rosenthal, M.D. 

A. H . Storck, M.D. 

R, W, Vincent, M.D. — Plastic 

C. R. Walters, M.D. 



P. W. Acree, M.D.— Thor-Cardlovasc. 
C. A. Beskin. M.D. — Thoracic 



J. B. Blaylock, M.D. 
E. J. Cerise, M.D. 



32 



VISITING STAFF— (Continued) 



A. C. Davidson, M.D. 

P. T. DeCamp, M.D. 

D. M. Ewin, M.D. 

R. W. Hughes, M.D. — Plastic Surgery 

J. D. Jackson, M.D. — Neurosurgery 

H. D. Kirgis, M.D.— Neurosurgery 

R. C. Lien, M.D, 

L. H. LInder, M.D. 

S. Logan. M.D, 

C. G. Longenecker, M.D. — Plastic 

R. C. Lynch, M.D. 

P. T. MePherson, M.D. 



J. T. MeQuitty, M.D. 

R. J. Meade, M.D. — Plastic 

K. B. Meyer, M.D. 

W. R. Page, M.D, — Neurosurgery 

Pparee, M.D, 
W. C. Qulnn, M.D. 
J. E. Ray, M.D. 
K. Reemtsma, M.D. 
R P. Ryan, M.D. 
R. J. Schramol, M.D. 
J. H. Stewart, M.D. 
Wm. 11. Byll, M.D. 



L. A. Cheramle, M.D. 

R. C. Day, M.D. 

Wm. A. Hibbert, Jr., M.D, 



Assistant Visiting Surgeons 

J. F. Lucas, M.D. 

C. V. Menendez, M.D. 

R. E. Rogers, M.D. 



OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY 

C. G. Collins, M.D.— Obstetrleian-Gyneeologlst-in-Chief 
Consultants 

E. H. Countiss, M.D. 
J, S. Hebert. M.D. 
C. O. Johnson, M.D. 
E. L. King, M.D. 



H. W. Kostmayer, M.D. 
J. W. Reddoch, M.D. 
C, H. Tyrone, M.D. 



Senior Visiting Surgeons 



U. W. Beacham, M.D. 
\V. D. Beacham, M.D. 
C. G. Collins. M.D. 
I. 11, Collins. M.D. 
J. T. Davis, M.D, 

0. H. Depp, M.D, 

1. Dyer, M.D. 

C. J. Gasklll, M.D. (Deceased) 
P. J. Krupp. M.D. 



M. E. Lapham. M.D. 
O. MeCaskey, M.D. 
H. Meyer, M.D. 
R. E. Moor, M.D. 

E. W. Nelson, M.D. 

F. G. Nix, M.D. 

M. D. Stelner, M.D, 

E, P. Thomas, M.D. (Deceased) 

J. C. Weed, MJ). 



R. I. Ayerst, M.D. 
R. G. Ball, M.D. 
D. L. Barclay, M.D. 
D. Barrazza, M.D. 
W. P. Bradburn, M.D. 
R. G. Burman, M.D. 
R, J, Crawley, M.D, 
C. Farrls, M.D. 
Wm. L. Geary, M.D. 
J. P. Griffon, M.D, 
A. M. Hebert, M.D. 
M. J. Hoffman. M.D. 
J. A- King, M.D. 
Thos. F. Kramer, M.D. 
I. Kushner, M.D. 
C. F. Moll. M.D. 



Visiting Surgeons 

Max Pallet, M.D. 
G. E. Posner, M.D. 
L. I. Post, M.D. 
R. E. Rougelot, M.D. 
G. T. Schneider, M.D. 
Melvln Sehudmak. M.D. 
W. C. Schepppgrc-11, M.D. 
M. J. St. Romaln, M.D, 
R. A. St. Romaln, M.D. 
Robert C. Smith, M.D. 
C, F. Sustendal, M.D. 
J. C. Thorn, M.D. 
.1. M. Todd, M.l">. 
(Resn. 7/31/61) H. D. Webster. M.D. 
W. M. Roellng, M.D. 

Assistant Visiting Surgeons 



J. R. Baugh, M.D, 

J. W. Davenport, M.D. 



A. D. Landry, M.D. 
Qulta S. Morgan, M.D, 



33 



VISITING STAFF— (Continued) 
OPTHALMOLOGY 

.1 li. Allen, M.D. — Ophthalmologist- In -Chief 
Senior Visiting Surgeons 



J. H. Allen. M.D. 
Hsihn, M.D. 
W. M. Boles, M.D. 



R. F. Azar, MJD. 

O. H. Daijczie». M.D, 

J. FlnkeUjtelii. .M.D. 

A. F. Hwboeb, M.D. 
D. G. Hsuwjr, M.D. 
M. O. Holland. MJJ. 

B. L. Adair Jewell, M.D 
B. N. Murphy, M.D. 



B. Clark, M.D. 
B. R. Gaines, M.D. 
M. C. Wilensky, M.H. 



Visiting Surgeons 



i tomlskey, M.D. 

J. W. Rosenthal, M.D. 
.1 P. Kuniagi'. M.D. 
R. A. Schlm.k. M.D. 
R. !■;. Srhm-l. M.D. 
Wni. B. Snyder. M.D. 
D. Thibaui. U 



C. L. Brown. M.D. 
F. E. LcJune. M.D 



Assistant Visiting Surgeon 

C. P. Harris. M.D. 

OTOLARYNGOLOGY 

II '; Tabb, M.D — Otolaryngologi.st-ln -Chief 

Consultants 

E. G. Walls. M.D. 



Senior Visiting Surgeons 



I.. W. Alexander. M.D. 
J. W. McLaurlng, M.D. 
II- G. Tabb, M.D. 



W. P. Beatrou*. M.D. 
A. B. Calms, M.D. 
C H. Cleveland, M.D. 
[J. J. Harwell, M D 



R. H. Cox. M.D. 

G, R. Kuehnle, M.D. 

F. E. LcJun... Jr.. M.D. 



M. Joseph, M.S. 

J. K. Laguaite, Ph.D. 



W 

c 



A. W&gner, M.D. 
S. Wood, M.D. 



Visiting Surgeons 

W, Flnwelstein, M.D. 
\v Rubin, M.D. 
I.. .1. Rotledge, M.D. 
K. Zurik, M.D. 

Assistant Visiting Surgeons 

M. L. Louis. M.D. 

T. P. Rag&io. M.D. 

t Street, M.D. 

Scientists 

E. Ilnke, Ph.D 



ORTHOPEDIC SURGERY 

J. K. WlckBtrom, M.D.— Orthopedlst-in- Chief 

Consultants 

R. H. Alldredge, M.D. If. Is. Morris, M.D. 

Senior Visiting Surgeons 

N. J, Accardo. M.D. D. C. Riordan, M.D. 

(',. D. B. Berkett, M.D. J. K. Wickstrom, M.D. 



34 



VISITING STAFF— (Continued) 

Visiting Surgeons 



Geo. C. Battatora, M.D. 
A. L. Brooks, M.D. 
T. L. Duncan, M.D. 
R. C. Grunston, M.D. 
E. T. Haslam, M.D. 



J. T. Kerr, M.D. 
J. K. Saer, M.D. 
Mars' B, Sherman, M.D. 
H. K. Soboloff, M.D. 



W. Klttredge. M.D. 
J. G. Menvllle, M.D. 



J. Cuellar, M.D. 
Wm. Brannan. M.D. 



UROLOGIST 

J. Schlege), M.D.— Urologist- in-Chief 

Consultant 

Edgar Burns, M.D. 

Senior Visiting Surgeons 

J. U. Schlegfil. M.D. 

Visiting Surgeons 

M. Q. Ochsner, M.D. 
A. M. Pratt, M.D. 



P. D. Diggdon, M.D 



Assistant Visiting Surgeons 

H. M. Radwln, M.D. 
RADIOLOGY 
Charles M. Nice, M.D.— Radiologist -in-Chief 
Senior Visiting Radiologists 



J. N. Ane, M.D. 

J. V. Hopkins, M.D. 

N. S. Hunt, M.D. 



R. B. Bergeron, M.D. 
I. J, Rristow, M.D. 
B. C. Buchtel, M.D, 
U W. Ea vena on, M.D. 
A. F. Glesen, M.D. 



H. W. Peterson, D.D.S. 



\V. McDinvHi, M.D. 
C. M. Nice. M.D. 

Visiting Radiologists 

m. E. Holland, M.D. 
E. H. Little, M.D. 
W. S. Neal, M.D. 
S. F. Ochsner, M.D. 
C. P. Odetr, M.D. 

Loyola Division 

DENTAL VISITING STAFF 
HEAD OF DIVISION 

F. J. Houghton, D.D.S. 
Consultants 

Don L. Peterson. D.D.S. 
Senior Visiting Dental Surgeons 
J. H. Quinn, D.D.S. 



p. J. Houghton, D.D.S. 
Douglas Parker, M.D., D.D.S. 

Visiting Dental Surgeons 

inond B, Boudreaux, D.D.S. Clay C. Hunley, D.D.S 

Victor Halperin, D.D.S. V. J. Matukas. D.D.S. 



35 



JOINT REPORT 

OF THE VICE CHAIRMAN AND THE DIRECTOR 

June 30, 1962 



The Honorable Jlmmie H. Davis 
Governor Of the State of Louisiana 
Baton Rouge, Louisiana 

Dear Governor Davis: 

The Vice-Chairman of the Board of Administrators of the Charity 

Hospital of Louisiana at New Orleans submits the following report of the 
activities of the hospital for the fiscal year July l, 1961 through June 1362. 

The following members continued to serve on the Board of Administra- 



tors; 

Mr. Sam J. Arcurl 
Mr. John W. Bowen 
Dr. Willard A. Ellen der 
Dr. A. N. Houston 
Mr. I. J, G* Jan seen 
Dr. M. 0. Miller 
Mr, Thomas C. Nugent 

Mr. John W. Bowen was re-elected Vice President of the Board Of Ad- 
ministrators and Dr. Leo J. Kerne was reappointed Director. 

The Members serving on the standing committees were as follows: 

Finance Committee: 



Mr. Sterling Robichaux 
Dr. Rhodes Spedale 
Mr. Louis E. Thomas, Jr. 
Dr. Gilbert C. Tomsky 
Mr. George Van Kuren 
Dr. David J. Vial 
Mr. Weldon Talley 



Dr. Rhodes Spedale 
Mr. Weldon Talley 

Medical Committee: 



Mr, Irvln J. G. Janssen, Chairman 

Mr. Thomas C. Nugent 
Mr. John W. Bowen 



Dr. Rhodes J. Spedale 
Dr. Willard A. Ellender 
Dr. David J. Vial 
Mr. John W. Bowen 



A. N. Houston, M.D., Chairman 
Dr. Gilbert C. Tomsky 
Dr. Don L. Peterson 
Dr. M. O. Miller 

House Committee: 

L. E. Thomas. Jr., Chairman 
Mr. Sam J. Arcurl Mr. Thomas C. Nugent 

Mr. Sterling J. Robichaux Mr. David J, Vial 

Mr. George Van Kuren Mr. John W. Bowen 

The cost of operations for the period July 1, 1961 to June 30, 1962, as 
compared with the same period last year Increased 1442,289.26. The largest 
Increase was $391,720.26 in salaries. It Is to be noted that for the first tlm.> 
drugs and surgical supplies decreased. The increase In food was nominal 
In comparison to the large increase of $43, 564. TO for the previous year. At 
the end of the fiscal year we had an unencumbered balance of $5,243.14. 

In addition to our regular appropriation, endowed funds contributed 
$376,582.79 towards equipment. 

ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 

The Sisters of Charity are to be commended for their unfailing Interest, 
splendid cooperation and untiring labor. They have performed excellent 
services in this hospital in numerous capacities. 



36 



JOINT REPORT OF VICE CHAIRMAN AND DIRECTOR 37 



The Vice Chairman and the Director of the hospital wish to express 
their appreciation to the members of the Board of Administrators for the 
valuable services rendered in behalf of the hospital. The Department heads 
and the entire personnel of the Hospital have our deepest gratitude for 
their loyalty, devotion and wonderful cooperation. 



Respectfully submitted, 

JOHN W. BOWEN 

Vice Chairman 

Board of Administrators 

LEO J. KERNE, M.D. 
Director 



38 



CHARITY" HOSPITAL— 1961-1962 



COMMENTS ON OPERATIONS 



June 30, 1962 

The coat of operations for the period July 1, 1961 to June 30, 1962, as 
compared with the same period last year increased $442,289.25 as per the 
ing summary: 

Increase 

or 
1962 1961 Decrease* 

110,241,911.91 * 9,850.191.67 (391,720.26 

980,202.16 365,921.84 14,280.32 

1,768,972.26 1,792.097.36 23.125.10* 

258.165.86 248,312.67 9.853.19 

1,441,840.02 1,392,279.44 49.560.5S 



Salaries 

Food , 

Drug- & Surgical Supplies 

Repairs Maintenance 

Other Operating Expenses 

Total Cost of Operations 



$14,691,092.23 J14.248.802.98 $442,289.25 



Cost of operations for the month of June, 1962, as compared with May, 
1962 decreased $63,418.62 cm per the following summary: 



June 

Salaries j 845,532.79 

Food 84,631.30 

Drug & Surglcat Supplies 90,492.38 

Other Operating Expenses 80,244,00 

Repairs & Malnt.— Bldg, & Equip. S. 170.04 
Hospital Cont. to Retirement Plan 

& F. O. A. B 44,362.42 

Total Cost of Operations . .{ 1.153. 432.93 





increase 


May 


or 

Decrease* 


$ 850,203.24 

80,890.82 

151,331.53 

66,516.53 

23,922.66 


$ 4.670.45* 
3,740.48 
60,839.15* 
13,727.47 
14,7." 


44,986.77 


624.35* 


J 1,216.851.55 


$ 63,418.62* 



COMPARATIVE 



ANALYSIS— PERSONAL 
SERVICE COST 

Resident Physicians $ 44,123.53 

Internes 9.000.00 

All Other Staff Doctors 24,394.74 

$ 77,518,27 

Registered Nurses $103,021.08 

Practical Nurses 63,252.87 

Nurse Aides 141.171.36 

Student Nurses 3,142.18 

$310,587.49 

Other Personnel $453,227.03 

Sisters of Charity 3,000.00 

Professional Services 1,200.00 

$845,532.79 



$ 44,355,37 

9,800.00 

25,304.06 


$ 231.84* 
800.00* 
809.38* 


$ 79.459.43 


$1,941,16* 


$106,024.52 

62.260.01 

141.827.93 

2,617.00 


$3,003.44* 
99i M 
866.67' 


$312,729.46 


$2,141.97* 


$453,814.35 
3,000.00 
1,200.00 


* 687.82* 


1850,203.24 


$4,670.45* 



By actual payroll count, 79 persons were employed and 126 released 
during the month of June for a net decrease of 46 per the following: 



REPORT OP ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT 39 



Increase 
or 
Juno May Decrease* 

Registered Nurses , 287 303 16* 

Practical Nurses 309 806 8 

Nurse Aides TBS 7T4 6* 

All Other Personnel 2,120 2,1 47 27* 

3.484 S.6S0 48* 



•Red Figures. 



« CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1861-1982 



TOTAL OPERATING COSTS BY MONTHS 



(ThouKands of 1) 
$1,245 



*1.Z40 



* ! . 1 6.-, 



XX 
XX 
XX 
XX 
XX XX 



XX 



XX XX XX 

XX XX XX 

xx xx XX XX XX 

Xx xx XX XX XX XX 

Xx XX XX XX XX XX 



XX xx XX XX XX XX XX 

XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 

XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 

ti ■„,» vv J x . SE xx xx xx xx xx xx xx xx 

*' M " XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 



XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 

XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 

XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 

11 1M v'v XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 

*l.l»5 XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 



XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 

XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 

XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 

*, ... XX X 'X XX XX XX XX XX XX XX JOE 

51180 XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 



XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 

XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 

xx xx XX xx XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 

-XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 

XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 



XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 

XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 

xx XX XX xx xx XX XX XX XX XX XX 

Mien 55 xx xx xx xx xx xx xx XX XX XX 

Sllj0 XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 

$v XX Xx XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 

XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 

"v X i x xx xx xx xx xx xx xx XX XX XX 

$1135 vv v? XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 

SI135 J gxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx 

XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX~ XX 

XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX X\ 

XX vv vv XX XX XX XX XX XX X* XX XX 

„„. xx xx xx XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 

n ' 120 xx XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 

XXv$w XXX J XXXXXXXXXXXXXX 

XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XV 

XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX 

XX XX XX XX XX XX 

XX XX XX XX XX XX 



», , n = xx xx XX XX Xx xx xx XX XX XX XX XX 

11.105 XX XX XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX^VV 






REPORT OF ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT 



41 



COST OF OPERATIONS 




A Salaries •"»* 

B Food 6 ' 07 ^ 

C Drugs and Surgical Supplies I"„2 

D Other Operating Expenses 9S1% 

E Repair and Maintenance Expense 1.16% 



$10,241,911.33 
980.202.16 
1,788,1 

1,441, sum; 

25S,lfii;.S!; 



100.00% 14,6S1,092."3 



42 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1961-1962 



BALANCE SHEET 
June 30, 1962 

ASSETS 
OPERATING FUNDS— CURRENT ASSETS 

Cash (Schedule I) 

In Banks , , 1,156,777.88 

Petty Cash Fund 1,850.00 

Account! Receivable 



i 1.158.427.88 



Miscellaneous Accounts $ 4 124.87 

National Foundation of Inf. Paralysis .... 18J584!o4 22,708.91 

Patients Accounts j 1,248,717.28 

Less: Reserve for Doubtful Accounts 1,248.717.28 

Inventory- Material & Supplies '71 S9S S" 

Prepaid ln.ur.nee 'n.MM 

Total Current Assets (1,478,347.19 

PLANT ASSETS 

*£!!£..• ■ * 1,885,776.75 

Buildings 16.011,326.07 

Equpment 6.665,125.12 

? adiu,n 24,569.95 

Cementery-Land & Buildings 51,702.60 

Buildings in Progress " 28,638.500.39 

Total 125,116,847.58 

REVOLVING FUND— VISITORS FOOD SERVICE 
Cash 

National American Bank f 200.00 

Bank of La. i n N ew Orleans 7,477.89 

National Bank of Commerce 2.167.64 J 9,845.53 

Miscellaneous Accounts Rec ~ 2 166 80 

Inventory- Resale Merchandise l'.ni.(n $ 13,986.4 

PREMATURE INFANT CARE PROGRAM 

Equipment and Furniture j 59,059.48 

Exhibit I 

Exhibit I 
LIABILITIES AND HOSPITAL'S EQUIPMENT 
OPERATING FUNDS— CURRENT LIABILITIES 

Accounts Payable 

p** d , e •■•- * 174,418.60 

employees Retirement 79,869.19 

Social Security , 6 355 26 

Employees Bond Purchase '.'.'.'/. 1&,1 07^95 

Salary Garnishments LOSSES 

Withheld Income Tax .,'. 9s!o2l!66 

° ther 1,10 0.12 % 376,97 

Accrued Payroll " 357.737.68 

Reserves 



Deposit on Keys j 1,289.40 

Unclaimed Wages , 2.616.46 



Z.'.HUU 



REPORT OF ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT 43 

Due State General Fund 
Miscellaneous Income (Sen. 

HI) % 197.1SB.68 

Prior Year's Adjustment , , . , , 476.36 f 197.861.04 

Collection Expenses 2,290.1 4 199,961 ,18 

Total Current Liabilities I B37.S65.74 

Hospital's Equity (Sch. II) 640,781.46 

Total Liabilities & Equity * 1.478,347.19 

PLANT CAPITAL AND DEPRECIATION 

Plant Capital J12.640.814.87 

Reserve Depreciation of 

Bldgs $6,810,086.82 

Reserve Depreciation of 

Kqulp 4,387,600.20 10,997,686.52 23.638,500.39 

Total ~ J2S.11 6.847.68 

REVOLVING FUND— VISITORS FOOD SERVICE 

Accounts Payable I 7,384.02 

Revolving Fund Advances 7,600.00 

Surplus — State Revenue — 

Current Year S97.62* I 18,986.40 

PREMATURE INFANT CARE PROGRAM 

Advances— Louisiana State Dept. of Health. . ; '■""•■ ; ' 

Exhibit II 

Exhibit II 

STATEMENT OF HOSPITAL'S EQUITY 



Increase or 
Decrease * 

July — June 



Balance 
6/30/62 



$256,127.65* J104.648.29 



Balance 

June 30, 1961 
RESERVE— HOSPITAL'S EQUITY 
Balance of 

Appropriation— 1959-1960 S 359,776.94 

Balance ol 

Appropriation— 1980-1961 448,137.31 

Inventory— Material and Supplies.. 270,590.98 

Prepaid Insurance 35,458. 9a 

$1,113,963.18 $680,463.95 * $433.499,23 

Add: Balance 

1961-1962 Appropriation 

Total Hospital's Equity 

• Rod Figures 



416,496.77* 
1,107,54 
9,947.07* 



31.640.64 

271,698.52 

25,511.88 



107.282,22 
$540,781.45 



STATEMENT OF CASH BALANCES 



Schedule 



Hospital 

Operating 
Fund 

Hibcrnl:i l:..nk , j 853 50 

Citizens Bank & Trust Co ;,.uOf>!oo 

National Amirican Bank siioooo 

Iberville Bank &. Trust Co , . . , , 5[ooo!oo 

Bank of New Orleans 27!64n M 

St, Bernard Bank & Trust Co 15 32" 2 64 

Whitney National Bank IOoIm 

Hank of St. Charles & Trust Co 5 000 00 

Baker Bank A Trust Co 100,00 

National Bank of Commerce 807,382.29 

Bank of La. in New Orleans 38464 21 

Guaranty Bank & Trust Co 5,000.00 

State Bank & Trust Co s'qoo 00 

Petty Cash Fund 1,650.00 

TOTALS $1,158,427.88' 



Visitors 

Food 
Service 
$ 

200,00 



2,167.64 
7,477.89 



160.00 



Endowment 
Fund* 

$ 

643,381.05 



Bond Special 

Liquidation Legislative 
Fund Appropriation 

* % 



1,943.28 



475.228.47 



33.380.00 



Total 
5 859.50 

6,000.00 

S.OOO.00 
S49.S4 

1,305,212.16 
100.00 

E,(i 

809.549.93 
46.942.10 

.-.iiiin.iin 
6,000,00 
1,800.00 



T. 
= 

: 
■/. 

2 

H 



*9.M6.Ea $643.531.05 S477.171.75 $33,380.00 $2,322,356.21 



'Exhibit I 



Schedule II 



STATEMENT OF INCOME AND EXPENDITURES 



jjjj 

MEANS OF FINANCING 1959-1950 1960-1961 1961-1962 Total -fl 

State Appropriation • ••■ *14.584.620.00 I14.6UJ20.00 g 

Balance Of Appropriation $359,775.94 S350.997.S1 . . 710, ,7 , .76 * 

Bond Liquidation Fund 2.t..9 3 80 2 I:'?rM„ O 

federal and Other Grant, • 51,764.50 Bl.794.60 ° 

Transferred from Trust Funds 91.139.60 91.1S9.S0 ^ 

Total Income • • • $359,775.94 i448.137.31 $14,863,368,30 $15.671,281.55 O 

O 

EXPENDITURES 

Operating Expenses S 1,305.78 135,449.91 $14,114,872.06 $14,151,627.75 3 

Hoapital Contribution to Employees Retirement r,"9,i(U4<! M.4S „ 

Cap UI Expenditures 253.821.87 360,002.24 I 26.688.06 745.457.80 ^ 

inventory-Material and Supplies 16.044.63 7 08* 1.1 07.4 J 

Prepaid Insurance ■ - ■ ■ -;— 9,947.07* 9.9*7.07* C 

Total Expenditures $255,127.65 $416,496.77 $14,756,080.08 $16,427,710.50 <T) 

COMMITMENTS OUTSTANDING JUNE 30, 1962 2j 

Purchase Order Commitments 107,965.29 27.046.61 102.039-08 237,050.98 g 

TOTAL EXPENDITURES AND COMMITMENTS ..., $363.092.94 $443,543.38 $14.858.125.16 $15,664,761.48 § 

UNENCUMBERED BALANCE JUNE 30, 1962 $ 3.317.00 * $ 4,593.93 $ 5,243.14 $ 6,520.07 



•Red Figures 



COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF MISCELLANEOUS INCOME 

Total 

Month of 7/1/61 to 

P.ti.nt. Service. Jt ""' 1962 B/30/62 

Department of Public Welfare JIS9.1M3.6S * 950.742.1K 

A " ° ther • ■ 51.950,96 656,258.83 

Total Patient Service S mi.164.8l" $1,506,896 .01 

Amusement Licenses 

Boxing and Wrestling Exhibitions J 30.00 $ 460 00 

1,;u,, ' t ' K 328,60 6,040*63 

Games of Skill 21u , 00 u 463.00 

Theatres sos <„, 5,345.00 

fiundr y 251.00 

S 1.173.60 S 24,658.03 

Fees " ' ■ 

Auctioneers , 1,077.01 $ 13,130.30 

Livestock Inspection 13d 33 » 4 1 >o 33 

Medical Records Certificates ........"! 506 50 6647''' 

Death and Burial Certificates 3,00 "105.OO 

Insurance Certificates , 4,095.00 Eg 171 00 

S 5,811.84 $ 74,473.85 

Miscellaneous " ' — 

Sale of Swill and Junk I 18106 f 4 j2B7 . 69 

Telephone Commissions 694 81 7 74134 

Rent-Buildings , 4u0 : 00 ^Os'oo 

Rental Accommodations 

Student Tuitions \, .,',', Yq.qq ' " 6,000.00 

I 1,325,87 t 21,904.03 

Total Miscellaneous Income 1199,475.82 11,627.032.62 



OME 


Schedule III 


Total 
7 1/60 
6 '30 '61 




Increase 

or 

Decrease * 


f 

480,776,31 


* 


950,748.18 

75,477.52 


S480.770.S1 


126.219.70 


S 265.00 

6,555.25 

12,268.00 

5.740.00 

183.00 


t 


195,00 
4S5.38 
194.00 
395.00* 
58.00 


1 24,011.25 


S 


54T.M 


S 7,037.21 

5,206.44 

6,240.54 

107.00 

55, 270. nil 


t 


6,093.09 

2,786.11' 

406.68 

2.00* 

3.099.00* 


S 73,861.19 


s 


612. 6G 


t 3,708.41 

7,697.48 

4,600.00 

27.93 

4,050.00 


$ 


549.28 
43.86 

305.00 
27,93* 

950.00 


S 20,083.82 


$ 


1,820.21 


$598,732.57 


11,029,199,95 



Deduet: Expense in collecting Department of Public Welfare 1,356.80' 

Commission Paid Attorney for Collection of Patients Accounts 933.34* 

Due Stato General Fund ■ 5197.185.68 

Transferred to Louisiana State Treasurer 

Balance Due State Treasurer $197,185.6 8 

Remitted for: 

Mental Health Fund $ 51,017.62 

Department of Public Welfare ■ 37,850.85 

AH Other 8.811.21 

Totals $197,185,68 

Federal and Other Grants 

G. I. Students * ;!"" 



N. F. I. P. 



27.110 



Sundry 

Totals t 36.00 

•lx- notes Bed Figures 



7,584.30* 




7,584.30* 


6,777. IS* 

$1,613,571.04 
1.416,385.36 

$ 197.18S.68 


8.110.74* 

$590,621.83 
540,189.25 

t 50,432.68 
$472,665.57 


1,333.56 

$1,022,949.21 
876,196.11 

$ 146,753.10 


$ 549,476.65 
943,157.88 


? 76,811.08 
943,157.88 


120.936.51 
$1,613,671.04 


117,956.26 
$090,621,83 


2,980.25 
$1,022,949.21 


* 62.U0 

8,781.60 

42,950.90 

$ 61,794.50 


$ 43.00 

4,501.00 

29,799.21 

J 34,343.21 


$ 19.00 

4,230.60 

13,151.69 

$ 17,461,29 



COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF DEPARTMENTAL EXPENSES 



Schedule IV 



Expenses 

___ . June 

DEPARTMENT ^62 

Administrative & General J 47.2SS.S7 

Admitting Rooms (Clerical) ] 1^85*23 

Traffic & Information , 32,865.76 

Purchasing 3.572.13 

Storerooms s..san.»;« 

Personnel 3 s : 

Hospital Screening 17*500.91 

Housekeeping iT j M 

.Miiintf nance 44 «,,. 

Operation of. Plant 89,481.98 

Laundry 22,539.09 

Linen & Sewing Rooms 7,818.05 

Student Nurses' LIv. Quarters njuili r.n 

Internes * Prof. Students 2,961.80 

Sisters' Living Quarters #,870.72 

' W hi !' Pi r mnal Qu Liters 'l73*54 

Dietary 139,971.46 

Medical & Surgical Care 84,149.18 

Nursing Service 188.164.65 

Psychopathic 2t!o21.18 

Contagious 19^347*12 

J "ff mature Infant Care 12.8 50.97 

White Tuberculosis t'nit 19^689 47 

Colored Tuberculosis Unit 14*904 11 

Pediatrics— W. & C. T. B 1,684.68 

Central Service 41.716.88 

Student Nurses School l9,359!oi 











Expenses to 










Date, 1962 








Expenses 


Over-Under* 






Over or 


July 1, 1960 


Expenses to 


Expenses 


Budget 


Under* 


June 30, 1961 


Date, 1961 


BIS. 007. 92 


J 466,499.00 


I 51,5i 


S 477.896,79 


t 40,111.13 


142,674.03 


140, 77.,. 1111 


1,899.03 


314.7 


172,092.78* 


419,961.53 


4 I'll.. •.14.0(1 


552.47* 


410.486.58 


9,474.95 


u,seo.8fi 


44,000.00 


2. 109.65* 


411,903.9-9 


987.211 


::0.66 


52,930.00 


4,409.34* 


49,786.98 


1,266.32* 


43.U7U.7.', 


52,990.00 


7.019.26* 


49,897.68 


8,428.81* 


181.84 


186,786.00 


3.576.84 






742,4 70.87 


744.620.IKi 


2,149.1!* 


724,303.12 


IS. 167. 75 


663,1: 




18.13 


659,636.99 


3,491.14 


474, SS 


500.00 


22.184.94 


459,1711. n7 


15,614.87 


£93,788.86 


296,836.00 


4.HU7.35* 




. 1.66 


88.976.48 


■ in. mi 


!3.64* 




48* 


44,876.71 


45,680.00 


S03.29* 


44,120 7c 


756.ii t 


37,421.86 


38,520.00 


1.098.14* 


87,679.07 


1 ">7.21* 


60,444.711 


59.7. 


694.70 


59.289.66 


1,165.04 


2,428.97 


1,48 


958.97 


1,523.76 


900.21 


1,617,488.88 


1,624.436.00 


6,997.85* 


1.581.926.19 


35,513.46 


706,254.92 


703, P 


3,154.92 


703,152.01 


92.91 




2,488,608.00 


148,590.37* 


2,185,806.57 


104.211.06 


884,980.68 


834,020.00 


960.58 




14,683.15 


265,866.70 


264,230.00 


1,636.70 


£62,679.75 


3,186.95 


156,620.13 


165,700.00 


9,079.87* 


159,400.08 


2,779.95* 


260,644 41 


276,420.00 


15,775.59* 


265.188.48 


4,544.07* 


188,487.36 


185.320.00 


3,167.36 


183,777.23 


4,710.13 


2ii.594.99 




184.99 


19,933.86 


661.13 


537,227.18 


544,140.00 


6,912.82* 


547,604.76 


10,377.58* 


2.76 


237,940.00 


387.24* 


218,096,23 


19.456.53 



Pharmacy & Drugs , 

Medical Records Library . 
Social Service Department 

Kidney Station 

Operating Booms 

Pollomylitfs Center , 

Delivery Rooms 

Anesthesia Department 

Gas Therapy 

X - Ray Diagnostic 

X - Hay Therapeutic 

Laboratories 

Physical Therapy 

Electrocardiograph 

Blood Bank 

Electroem fphiilKniph, 

Lung- Station 

Clinics 

Ambulance Service 

Kmergeney Rooms 

Cemetery 



•Denotes Red Figures 
'Schedule rV-A and V 



72.33 


528,786.35 


527,220.00 


1,566.35 


640,562.72 


11,766.37* 


17.SSS.R9 


221.9SO.52 


215,120.00 


6,860.52 


209.440.93 


12,539.59 


13.SS5.J0 


16G.S30.65 


179,560.00 


12.729.35* 


164,459.71 


12,370.94 


284.74 


3,275.00 


3,000.00 


275.00 




3,275.00 


50,7*4.88 


617.002.14 


617,010.00 


7.88* 


G01.S28.62 


15,173.52 


8,033.31 


75.842.15 


78,720.00 


2,877.85* 


69.551.51 


6,290.64 


13,583.91 


203,043.66 


202,360.00 


683.66 


193.G37.19 


9.406.47 


14,671.11 


174.127.48 


193,520,00 


19,392.52* 


178.460.38 


4,332.90* 


4,967.26 


65,732.11 


56,040.00 


9.692.11 


59.327.17 


6,404.94 


43,311.73 


.175,348,45 


540,184.00 


35,164.45 


544,825.00 


30,523.45 


11,818.84 


125,191.69 


lis, 280. 00 


6.911.69 


1 26,750 .4 9 


1,558.80* 


IM.679.S9 


425,840.22 


490.010.00 


64.169.78* 


364,662.21 


61,178.01 


7,787.93 


92,43-.. 7d 


106,940.00 


14,504.30* 


73.69 


(1,4 37.99* 


8,786.10 


99,398.20 


96,360.00 


3,036.20 


97,951.20 


1,44 5.00 


8,085.54 


121,308.94 


109.210.00 


12,098.94 


113,251.48 


8,057.46 


2,227.47 


21,901.32 


20,014.00 


1,887.32 


19,661.59 


2,239.73 


1.S46.8S 


24,563.88 


25,890.00 


1,326,12* 


24,751.06 


187.18* 


35,927.96 


430.483.43 


424,780,00 


5,703.43 


418,107.79 


12,375.84 


5,861.00 


61,653.96 


64,320.00 


2,666.04* 


63,344.24 


1,690.28* 


17,173.98 


215,766.14 


202,800.00 


12,966.14 


207,133.95 


8,632.19 


496.35 


5,313.56 
S14.691.092.23 1 


5,234.00 
(14,828,120.00 


79.66 
$137,027.77* 


5,233.23 
$14,248,803.98 


80.88 


$1,153,432.93* 


$442,289.25 



Schedule IV-A 



ANALYSIS OF EXPENDITURES 



Month of June 

Prior Year's 1961-1962 

Commit- Appro- 

ments prtalion 
PERSONAL SERVICES 

rie.H ., ,$ f 844,9! 

Prof. •■. rvlres 600.00 

$ 845.582.79 

CONTRACTUAL SERVICES 

Advertising t 32.31 

Dues & Subscriptions 1J8 

Gas & Electricity 11,281 

Insurance 18.091.95 

Postage & Trans, of Commod 1.3. 

Printing p<>.8(| 

Rentals 963.83 

Repairing Property & Equip 7.382.36 

relephone & Telegraph 7,963.15 

Other , 1,7. 

I 56,191.44 

TRAVELING EXPENSES , J 573.70 

MATERIAL & SUPPLIES 

Clothing $ J 5,118.48 

Educational & Recreational 233.81 

General Plant 2,367.57 

Household , ;;!.53 

Medical 90.491'. 38 

Office 



July t, 1961 to June 30, 1962 



Total 
844,932. 7H 



Prior Year's 

Commit* 

merits 



1951-1962 
Appro ■ 
priation 



Total 



I $10,225,611.93 810.225,611.93 

8.500.00 18,8 00.00 

I 84S.532.~T 9~ 8 2.500.00 J 10.239,4] 1.93 ~~1~ 



32 31 

988.88 

7,362.36 
T.968.16 



884.81 

6,66* 



8.8 62.90 
3.10* 
282.43 



1,481.44 

ti.ii96.18 

47.08 

77.145.36 

881 J 6 

17.05 

11. 788.31 

124.S87.40 

97,895.15 

26.310.14 



1,481.44 

WS.lt 

888,847 us 

77.445.36 
16.117.67 
22.341.39 
11,788.81 
I .0.30 
97,892.05 
28,562.67 



» 55,191.44 8 9.341.08 8 639.351.25 8 648,692.33 



573.7H 



7,481.8$ 



7,481.86 



5,11 


$ 112.50 


$ 12,223.73 


% 12,336.23 




101.80 


2,429.48 


2.530.78 


2,367.67 


$58.71 


40,773.33 


41,232.04 


16,478-6! 


4,464. 11 


216,915.03 


221,379.20 


90,492.3* 


11,455.06 


1,757,517.20 


1,768,972.26 


5.348.27 


■ 


62.855.68 


65,328.20 






H 

= 
C 

5 

S 



-: 

f 



Automotive 

Ride. Grounds, Maint. & Repairs 

Equip. Maint. & Repairs 

Horticultural 

Food 

Other 189.77 



1.410.47 


1.410.47 


38.27 


11,379.59 


11,417.86 


4.065.17' 


4,<i«r,.i7» 


764.87 


70,712.30 


71,467.17 


4.S72.SF1 


IS72.85 


2,259.46 


188.91 


53,248.39 


2-iA-l 


1A. 12 

84,631.30 




898.84 

979.284.83 


398.86 


S4.631.3ii 


917.83 


980,202.16 


1,672.90 


1,862.67 


1,879.98 


23,148.50 


25,028.48 



$ 189.77 $ 207,682.81 S 207,772.68 $ 24,914.61 $ 3.228.627.02 $ 3,253,541.63 

ilKTIREMEXT & FOAB EXP $ 44,362.42 $ 44.362.42 % 539,464,48 $ 539,464.48 

TOTAL DKPAHTMKXTAL EXPENSE . .. $ 189.77 $1.153,243.16 $1,163.432.93 ' t 86,755.69 114,654.336.59 $14.691,092.23 ' 

EXPENDITURES-ASSETS 

Equipment Purchases 

Automotive J * * * 6,017.86 $ 1,531.74* if 4.486.11 

Building and General Plant 72,051.00 72,051.00 188.067.82 11,007.39 199,075.21 

Household 3-1, 242. 39 15.210.13 49,452.52 

Medical 9,488.75 9,488.75 128,802.30 43,283.90 172,086.20 

Office 11,714.88 23,326.01 35,040,89 

Total Equipment Purchases $81,359.75 $ 81.539.75 $368,845.24 $ 91.295.69 $ 460,140.93 

tfftjor Building Repairs ^ 11111I11J $260,978.87 $ 34,338.00 $ 285,316,87 

Total Equipment Purchases $81,539.75 $ 81,539,75 $619,824.11 $ 125,633.69 $ 745,457.80 

DEFERRED CHARGES 

Prepaid Insurance $ 6,171.85 * $ 5.171.85 * $ 9,947.07 * $ 9,947.07 ' 

STO R ES 

Inventories- Increase- Decrease $ 865.54 » 865.54 $ 15,044.62 $ 13,937.08 * $ 1,107.54 ' 

$81,729.62 $1,148,936.85 $1,230,666,37 $671,624.40 $14/756^086^08' $15,427.710.50 



J 


81,539.75 




$ 


81,539.75 


? 


5,171.85* 


$ 


Sfi",.r>4 


$1,230,666.37 



♦Red Figures 
■Schedule IV and V 
'Schedule II 
'Red Figure. Schedule II 



Schedule IV-A— Continued 



STATEMENT OF BUDGET BALANCES 



Allotment 

7/1/61 to 

6/30/62 

I visional Services 110,285,024.00 

rnriual Services 649,841,30 

I Kxpenses 6,902.00 

Material & Supplies 3,233,487.00 

Hosp. Cont. to Het. Plan 

and Social Security 548,114.00 

Capital Expenditures , 140,000.00 

Deferred Charges 

Stores 

?1 4,863,868.80 



Expended 

Month of 

June 


Expended 
to Date 


t 845,632.79 

65.191.44 

B79.76 

207,393.04 


•.10,339,411.98 
639. a 
7.481.86 
8.2.28, fi2 7. 02 


44,112.41 

S.ni.sr,- 
865. E4 


539.464. 4K 

125. 633. 69 

9,947.07' 

13.937.08 




|14.7:.i;.«isi; us 



Allotment 

Balance Total 

Before Expended Allotment 

Commission Commission and Comm. Balance 

6/30/62 6 30 62 6/30 62 6 30 62 

* 45,612.07 S J10.239.4tl.93 *4S. 612.07 

10,490.05 1,699.04 642.il <l. 01 

579,86* .. 7,4s: 579.86* 

4,859.98 5,640.08 S.234.JriT- 1 1» 780.10* 

8.649.52 639,464.48 8.64!' 53 

14,366.31 91.588.58 217,222.22 77, 222. 22* 

9.HT.01 9,947.07* sl947!o7 

13.937,08 2.111.43 11.83S.6S * 11.8J5.8E 

1102.089.08 814.858,126.16 * 5.243.14 



*Red Figures 



REPORT OF ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT 53 

Schedule IV- B 

STATEMENT OF SPECIAL LEGISLATIVE 

APPROPRIATION FOR MAJOR REPAIRS TO 

BASEMENT 

APPROPRIATED $90,000.00 

Less: Funds Committed: 

Gervals Fawrot Co.. Inc. P.O. 2122 30,156. (JO 

Aupu.st Perez & Associates P.O. 2124 8.000.00 

$38,156,00 

UNCOMMITTED FUNDS AT JUNE 30, 1962 851. 844.00 

FUNDS RECEIVED $40,000.00 

Fund Disbursed 

August Perez & Associated fi. 620,00 

FUND BALANCE AT JUNE 30, 1962 I8S.38O.O0 



COMMITMENTS OUTSTANDING AT JUNE 30, 1962 

Gervals Favrot Co., Inc. P.O. CH-2122 J2S.SS0.O0 

August Peres! & Associates P.O. CH-2124 3,000.00 

$31,536.00 



Schedule V 



COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF MONTHLY COST OF OPERATIONS 



No. el Patient * Cott pe r Patient 
Drura and Other Repair* 4 In- Out- In. Out- 
ing 4.I..... t a. f"'™ Operating Maintenance Patient Patient Patient Patient 
laDI »elari«a rood Supplie* Expeatea Expense* Total Day* Vllltl Day* Vltlt* 

Jul y ■* 864,646.74 $ 78,223.45 $ 164,804.24$ 115,755.73 $ 26.717.72 $ 1,238.046.86 62,794 54 577 $18*7 1166 

A "K«"t 880,041.65 73,379.49 165,107.72 123,196.86 23,439.57 1,235.165.29 64 599 59 432 17 73 1*61 

September 848.459.74 88,738.35 140.113.45 118.4S1.4S 26.386.90 1.**2,16*.87 60,934 54 324 1859 1*65 

October 845,349.93 80,345.0* 149,663.40 119,331,48 21,650.76 1,216,840.69 63,184 B8!s89 17 84 15] 

November 852.638.64 S3.910.78 150.678.31 121,210.23 17.616.40 1,226,054.36 59.764 60 344 18 99 1 SI 

; "*>er 849,908.03 77,262.37 152,187.58 121,981.24 28,828.64 1,230,167.84 68,766 43.130 19.4S 2,05 

1962 

January 852.618.42 90,669.98 158,352.38 120,472.61 18.896.50 1.241,009.89 64,912 50 187 1773 l si. 

'' >""•">■ 853,307.54 78.609.33 157,961.88 128.929.23 23.4S7.98 1.242.296.96 60.623 60 454 19 02 177 

M.'rch 880,653.70 87,339.84 154,483.52 121,950.30 21,071.93 1,245,499.28 65,090 62,662 17 70 182 

AWU 858,651.51 78,202.45 163,795.89 114,441.19 18,976.76 1,224,067.80 67.288 52.714 19 si 57.1 

Ma -y 860,203.24 80.S90.82 151,331.53 111. 503.30 22.922.66 1.216,851,55 59,666 56.919 19 91 167 

Jun « 845,532.73 84,631,30 90.492.38 124.606.42 8,170.04 1,153,432.93 54,447 49.375 19.50 1.86 

Totals $10.241,911.93 $980.202,16 $1.768.972.26 $1,441,840.02 J2",8,165,86 $14,691,092.23' 732,087* 631,997' $18.59* $1.71« 

Percent 69.72% 6.67% 12.04% 9.81% 1.76% 100.00% 

6/30/61 $ 9,860,191.6 1 $966,92X84 $1,792,097,8 "6 $1.392,2f9l4 $248.3137 67 tl4.24poT98 740,247 634,999 $17.81 $1.68 

P«TC#Irt 69.13% 6.78% ~ 13.58% ~" 9.77% 1.74';.; Hni.m."; 

Increase- 
Decrease* . .$ 391,720,26 $ 14.280.32 $ 23,126.10*$ 49,560.58 $ 9,853.19 $ 442.289.35 8,160* 3,002* $ .78 $ .03 

Cncresse- 

Deorease* .. .59% .11% * ,54% » .04% .02% ,00% 

•Red Figures 
'Schedule IV and IV- A 
"Schedula VI 



Schedule VI 



STATEMENT OF HOSPITAL ADMISSIONS, DISCHARGES AND PATIENT DAY COSTS 



Total 

PATIENTS REMAINING 

June 30, 1961 I.™ 3 

May 31, 1962 L 859 

ADMISSIONS 

June, 1962 4 - 09S 

7/1/S1 to 6/30/62 58,623 

TRANSFERRED TO OTHERS 

June, 1962 . •■• 34T 

7/1/61 to 6/30/62 4,557 

PATIENTS DISCHARGED 

June, 1962 4,050 

7/1/61 to 6/30/62 55,767 

TRANSFERRED FROM OTHERS 

June. 1962 347 

7/1/61 to 6/30/62 4,557 

PATIENTS DIED 

June. 1962 224 

7/1/61 to 6/30/62 2.971 

PATIENTS REMAINING 

June 30, 1962 WW 

PATIENTS DAYS 

June 30, 1962 54.447 1 

7/1/61 to 6/30/62 732.0S7' 

DAILY AVERAGE NUMBER 
OF PATIENTS 

June 30, 1962 W16 

7/1/61 to 6/30/62 2.006 







Polio- 


Premature 


Psycho- 


Tuber- 


Contagious 


General 


myelittia 


Infant 


pathic 


culosis 


65 


1,231 


8 


57 


1E9 


273 


65 


1,294 


9 


56 


184 


251 


139 


3. 688 





89 


151 


26 


M6S 


62,427 


5 


1,120 


2.250 


353 


S3 


264 


2 


7 


19 


32 


242 


3,687 


31 


58 


227 


312 


163 


3.584 


2 


52 


215 


34 


2.369 


49,658 


36 


859 


2.369 


477 


15 


302 


1 


4 


6 


19 


233 


4,020 


1 


26 


118 


159 


2 


191 


u 


28 


1 


2 


126 


2,498 


» 


282 


17 


48 



47 



1,169 



ts 



132 



^54 



1,865 
24.433 


38,274 
523.049 


239 
4,616 


1,771 
26,219 


1,829 
60,222 


7,469 
93,548 


62 
67 


1,876 

1.433 


8 
13 


59 
72 


161 

165 


249 
256 



^Tatcuput Schedule VI — Continued 

MATEMENT OF HOSPITAL ADMISSIONS, DISCHARGES AND PATIENT DAY COSTS 

Polio- Premature Psyche- Tuber- 

AVERAGB LENGTH OP Contagious General myelittis Infant pathie cutiiii 

STAY DAYS 

June 30, 1962 • *1 s1 . 

7/1/61 to 6/30/62 . ,?« » H< 'J' '2-21 ll« M.W 

PERCENT MORTALITY "* "" "^ MM l0 - 01 

June SO, 1962 ,. , 7f)r , „ ,, ^ ._,„ 

7/1/61 to 6/30/62 .... 4 J 9 <? V,,'' »*»* 2-68* 

A V BRAGH MONTHLY ' ' Z:! - 6T% 

OCCURRBNI 

T/l/et to 6/ii/«*."i tilt rn"i' "■«? '"" ""'■' ; " 43.63 

65 ' 48 l3 °-' 1 72.71 17.119 KM IM.1J M.81 

Clinics Month of June, 1962 July 1, 1961 to June 30, 1962 

Out-Patient Visits Wh ' U Colored Total white Colored Total" "" 

Emergency Room Pad'eota ' l f"* S "'ll 8 ^ 73 - 161 - M - 3 "^' 

I- 220 S.7 33 ' 19,137 :.«83 76.7 

"-.I--.: Nm-rgency Room Patients Treats and Transferred IS ' 8 ° 4 * MSl 49,686 l,1,1M * M,,M m,7M 

to V\ nrils 

100 * J10 * 810 * 1,897 - 8,899* 

13 -' l< >* 35-671 46.375 * 179,722 :n97* 

D . Ava. Mo. Cost 

Patient Day Costs Fiscal Year Month of Total 

IN -PATIENT VISITS 1960-1951 June, 1962 7/1/61 to 6/30/62 

Total Service Cost »...._._ 

" tl3.170.472.97 tl.061.629.72 S13.6I3.945.66 

Average Cost per Patient Day Z " T^TT 7 ; — 

y • ? 17-81 S 19.50 1 ? 18.K03 

OUT-PATIENTS VISITS ' "= === 

Total Service Cost ... . 

* ',(17 8.330.01 f 91,803.21 $1,078,146.57 

Average Cost per Patient Visit ~, TTT . ~ — 

- • L6? 1 1-86 ' $ i.7ii 

'Bad Figurex : =^ 

'See Schedule V 



REPORT OF ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT 



67 



Schedule VII 



STATEMENT OF ADMISSIONS BY PARISHES 



Parish 



7/1/61 
June to 

1962 6/30/62 



Acadia 11 

Allen 3 

Ascension 54 

Assumption SI 

Avoyelles 13 

Beauregard 3 

Bienville 

Bossier 

Caddo 1 

Calcasieu 26 

Caldwell 

Cameron 2 

Catahoula 4 

Claiborne 1 

Concordia 4 

DoSoto 

East Baton Rouge . 195 

East Carroll 2 

East Feliciana M 

Evangeline 11 

Franklin 1 

Crant 4 

Iberia 22 

Iberville 66 

Jackson 

Jefferson 340 

Jcrferson Davis 4 

Lafayette 19 

Lafourche 95 



LaSalle 

Lincoln 

Livingston , , 

Madison 

■ ■house .. 
Natchitoches 



1 

2 
26 
1 
3 




184 

52 

see 

697 

127 

33 

2 

1 

25 

334 

6 

7 

^r, 

2 

47 

2 

2,923 

IS 

645 

147 

25 

19 

267 

90S 

1 

5,023 

90 

262 

1,188 

9 

3 

276 

7 

18 

11 



Parish 



June 
1962 



Orleans 2.E07 

Ouachita 5 

Plaq.u em J ne 74 

Point Coupee 29 

Rapides 9 

Red River 

Richland 

Kubine 

St. Bernard 49 

St. Charles 41 

Rt. Helena " 

St. James 65 

St. John the Baptist. 82 

St. Landry . . 3S 

St. Martin 1 

St. Mary 32 

St. Tammany 70 

Tangipahoa 78 

Tensas 2 

Terrebonne 92 

Union 

Vermilion 1* 

Vernon 1 

Washington 36 

Webster 2 

West Baton Rouge .. 40 

West Carroll 

West Feliciana 19 

Winn 1 

Other States 68 

Foreign 

Unknown 



7/1/61 
to 

6/30/62 

32,049 

31 

923 

470 

143 

3 

13 

3 

580 

T2S 

90 

868 

1,084 

IM 

109 

516 

1,164 

945 

2 'J 

1.557 

7 

127 

9 

503 

6 

553 

11 

299 

9 

L.08S 

44 

5 



4,093 58.623 



1961 



July 

August ... 
September 
ocluber .. 
November 
December 



January . 
February 

March ... 

April 

May 

June 



1962 



5.370 
5,627 
5.17S 
6,256 
4,777 
4,580 



. 5,369 
. 4,691 
. 4.827 
. 4,323 
. 4.532 
.4,093 

68,623 



Schedule VIII 



NUMBER OF EMPLOYEES ON PAYROLL 



Number of Employees 



ADMINISTRATIVE AND GENERAL 

Hltlve Office 8 

Accounting Department .......... 40 

Traffic and Information 182 

Purchasing Department 10 

Personnel Department " m 

Mtmeo & Multl, Sections . , 7 

Post Office " " 3 

TOTAL ADMINISTRATIVE & GENERAL. . 266 

Admitting: Rooms-Clerical 48 

Store Rooms , 9t i a 

Screening 60 

Housekeeping Department 308 

Maintenance Department 156 

I >! icration of Plant . . ....... 49 

Laundry 129 

Linen & Sewing Rooms M 

Student Nurses Living Quarters 16 

Professional Students Home 

(Tulane Ave.) | g 

Sisters" Living Quarters 9 

Dietary Department 288 

Medical & Surgical Care-Clerical .. '. . 49 

Nursing Service 860 

Psychopathic U0 

Contagious Unit , [['.', 73 

I'i'-mature Infant fare 62 

White Tuberculosis Unit 50 

Ik ITnlt ... r.fl 



— TJ 

n si 
c « 

o t. (SI 

■^ <o 

< <IB 



1 



O IS 

is 

8 

39 

186 

10 

IB 

7 

3 



HS 



48 

16 

70 

308 

158 

49 

129 

89 

16 

16 

9 

288 

49 

848 

110 

77 

61 

90 



■ 

« "o to 
= ■- _ 



Month of June, 1962 



o P 



go. 
c £ 



o 

3 to 

O (I " 

<Q.is 



i 






7 


34 






34 


164 


3 


3 


164 


U 


■ * 




11 


13 






13 


7 


* . 


1 


6 


-' 




■ 


3 


its 


3 


4 


237 


48 




1 


47 


14 


■ * 




14 


63 


• ■ ■ 


6 


57 


301 


2 


10 


291 


142 


1 


1 


142 


40 


* * . 




40 


124 


2 


3 


123 


38 




1 


87 


16 




1 


IE 


IB 


* - 




16 


10 






10 


294 


8 


10 


292 


11 


G 




17 


804 


7 1 


M 


786 


110 


4 


3 


111 


70 


4 


3 


71 


58 






68 


82 




2 


80 


49 




1 


48 


7 






7 



n 

- 

- 

-. 

a 
o 



< Vim-iil Sei 11. J<>< 

xursintt education 

Pharmacy A Drugs — ■ ■ 27 

rd Library 74 

a Service Department : " 

Kidney Station 

( iperating Rnoms '81 

Poliomyelitis Center 31 

Delivery Rooms ■'" 

Anesthesia Department 

< tea Therapy 

X-H:i>" Diagnostic , 105 



y Therapeutic 

Laboratories 

Physical Therapy 

Electrocardiograph . . . 

Blond Bank 

Lung Station 

KlectroencephaloRr; i 1 1 h 

Clinics 

Ambulance 

Emergency Rooms 

iptery 



22 

100 

32 

20 

16 

5 

5 

142 

23 

66 

2 



3, SOS 



Residents 

Internes • 

Students Nurses 

1 Uetetic Students 

Anesthesia Students 

TOTAL. OTHER PERSONNEL, 792 

TOTAL. ALL. PERSONNEL. «.6Q0 



333 

129 

277 

14 

39 



1» 



28 



38 



21 

81 

SO 

1 

Ififl 
26 
B(> 
19 
12 

113 
23 

105 

32 

20 

16 

5 

5 

MS 

20 

66 

2 



S.8S6 



333 
129 
277 

14 
39 



792 



4.62S 



Total Number of Employees Authorized 7/1/61 

Additional Authorized Month of June, 1962 , 

Number of Employees on Payroll 6/30/62 

Add: No. Employees Employed during June, 1962 
Less: No. Employees Released during June, 1962 

Number ol Vacancies ■ ■ 

Li hor Turnover 



101 




i 


ioa 


•",J 




•• 


49 


1! 


. . . 




18 


75 


4 


8 


76 


. 


1 


1 


35 


1 






1 


137 


10 


8 


141 


20 




* • ■ 


20 


41 


3 


9 


43 


16 




1 


15 


g 




. . . 


8 


99 


5* 


2S 


79 


20 






20 


98 


10 


6 


102 


24 




1 


23 


18 






18 


15 




1 


14 


4 






4 


5 






5 


126 


7 


1 


132 


17 




1 


16 


G6 




3 


53 


2 


■ ■ 


. . 


2 



3.530 



4,100 



.8.808 



79 



90 



3.530 
79 



3.609 
125 



3,836 



8,484 

3E2 
2.90% 



125 



274 



3,434 



282 




inr. 


177 


73 




36 


37 


164 




1 


163 


R 






8 


43 


11 


7 


■17 


."TO 


11 


149 


432 



3,916 



Schedule IX 



STATEMENT OF HOSPITAL BUILDINGS 



Total 
8/30 61 

Main Hospital Building J10.09S.244.48 

Student Nurses Home \ i*ots!379's7 

Ainhulanoc House and Garage 169*713,82 

Laundry Building llSOTl'lS 

Power HoUM and loc Blunt 249.557.08 

Wircliouse and Inclnterator 31019 96 

.Wu Warehouse Building 

Contagions Patients Bldg 311; 

red & Bnelosad Passages 433938 

l 'it'i'i't T. B. Memorial Bldg. 462910 79 

Prol Students Home 

Tulnne Avenue 136,792.23 

Paint Shop , 11.209.89 

Machine & Woodworking Shop 97,'372*4f 

White & Color, d T. B. Bldg 1i,929Al 

Colored T. B. Building 166/251 !e3 

Lnpeyre-MlltenUerger Bldg 391.1 15.36 

«* Home 20s'e24.90 

Male Interns Home 458,340 75 

Tool House M00.85 

Dibert Radiation Center 261,628.72 

Total $14,318.033.97 

Exhibit I 



7/1/61 to 
6/?0 62 

Addition* Total 

* 617.754.63 $10,715,999.11 

1,063.379.97 

168,1 

113.071.11 

249.557.08 

3l.019.3fl 

599.526.79 599.52U.7V 

316,101.83 

1.339.38 

402.910.79 

136,792,23 

33.576.24 44.7S6.13 

97,372.49 

76,929.41 

166.2 

391,145.36 

2fi3.6L'4.!P(l 

458,340.75 

1,400.85 

261,628.72 

31, 250.857.66 tl5.668.891. 63 



Reserve for Depreciation 



6 -50 51 



7 1 61 

to 
6 30 62 



Totsl 



'19.75 S214. 319,98 J4, 477. 539.73 



660.7tT.9S 

54,070.26 
[04,101.43 

14,833.40 

228,647.05 
2.835.10 

327,i>:: 

5.360.56 

23.v > 

49.491.28 

109,660.31 

235.991.08 

142,510.68 

91,668.20 

1,196.07 

5,232.57 



21,2' 
8,89 

01.42 
4,991.14 

16.185.96 

6,322.04 
86.79 

»,n 

2,735.84 
888.78 

1,917 \- 
1.538.59 
:..03 
7,822.91 
4,172.50 
9,166.82 
28.02 
5,232.57 



4S2.066.68 

84.' 

56,331.68 
109,099.(6 

81,019.36 

231.969.09 

2,921.89 

33G.2SS.:, 1 

96,210. J3 
6,266.28 

26,803 71 

51,029.87 
I I 8.985.84 
243,813.99 
146.8S3.1R 
100.835.02 
1,223.09 

10,465.14 



86,295,132.45 8314,952.87 , $6,610,085.32 



Schedule X 



STATEMENT OF HOSPITAL EQUIPMENT AND FURNISHINGS 



Reserve for Depreciation 



Main Hospital Building 

Student Nurses Home 

Prof. Students Homr- 

Tuhine Ave 

Laundry Building' 

Power House & Ice Plant 

MrK-hine .& Woodworking Shop 
Contagious Patients Bkig. ,...,, 

Dibert T. B. Building 

Lapeyre-Mlltenherger Bldg. ... 
White & Col. T. B. Bldg. ..., 

Colored Tuberculosis Bldg 

Sisters' Home 

New Warehouse Building 

Tool House , 

Fences and Paved Walks ...... 

Ma le Interns Home 

Automotive Equipment , 



Total 
6/30/61 

$3,174,319.22 

119,934.86 

1,476.84 


Additions 

7,1,61 to 

6 '30/62 

$784,813.23 


Deletions 

7 1 61 to 

6 30/62 

I16.6U.S5 


Total 
6/30/62 

$3,944,020.90 
119,984.86 

1,476.84 

246,31 J. 14 

844.960.89 

44,879.87 

56.128.27 
76.350.56 
60.743.40 
5,655.33 
36,380.33 
14,485.2:; 

24.7(1! 

8,759.44 

7,588.93 

29, 757.89 

91,987.54 

>:,.<;i i :-;i.;: 


6/30 61 

$2,373,711.49 
119,934.86 

1.476.84 

211,631.71 

824,417.42 

33.87S.34 

JJ3.91 

72.289.14 

59,685.90 

5,655.33 

23,644.56 

13,390.34 


Additions 

7/1/61 to 

6 30/62 

$396,872.99 


6/30/62 

$2,770,584.48 
119,994.86 






24.631.21 

20,543.47 

4,487.99 


1,476.84 


246,312.14 






236,262. 92 


837,662.74 
39,271.28 
55 986 27 


7,408.15 

5.608.5!) 

142.00 

424.00 


844,960.89 




38.:: 
66,763.91 


75,926,56 




4,061.42 

1,067.60 


7fi,350.66 


60,743.40 
5 ggs 33 




60,743.40 
5,655.33 


36,380.33 
14,485.22 


3,633.03 
1,094.88 

4,941.80 
875.94 






14,485.22 




24,709.00 
7,600.90 


4,941.80 


1,158.64 
7 588 93 


1 , 1 58.54 

7,583.93 

29.757.sn 

88,905.31 

-3.!'2:i,S(HI..-,l 


2,034.48 




7,588.93 


29,757.89 
88,905.31 






29, 757.89 


6,017.85 
$836,723.72 


2.935.62 

m.-,.!T.I7 


1,504.46 

■mi;:;.T'p:i ■ ;■.■ 


90,409.77 


$4,795,954.88 


$4,387,600.20 



Schedule X-A 



CAPITAL EXPENDITURES— EQUIPMENT 



1959-1960 1960-1961 1961-1962 

Appro- Appro- Appro- Truit 

AUTOMOTIVE priation priation priation Fund* 

! ,'«,' "' dsmo , b " e J i8 «- £to "r «<•"*>■» with all Standard Fii.-iory ..iuipment. . J 8 289 06 

l 1961 Chevrolet Belalr 4-door B«du with .Standard Equipment LTM.7I 

EQUIPMENT SOLD 2 

l 1SE8 Chtyaler Motor jtM-.iiho604 ,.,„,., >■ 

1 1949 International Truck Serial #6R-021 4134086 ' »7j*» 2 

1959 Ford Ami Serial #C9FRS4«1«« 25578* 3 



% 6,017.85 { 1,531.74' 



BUILDING & GENERAL PLANT 

Professional Fee on metalling Generating and Distribution Hqulo- 

in.iii M a In Building , , j 5 960 27 

1 Si.rtn.-r Tank Assembly BM-B20B 

1 v 8-J084 YaJ la Fork Lift Truck '".'.'.'.'.'.V ",'.'..'.'..'.',".'. % 5 332 00 

1 Exlov 15 TOS-17 Battery Corarlwi Steel Tray with Standard Connector! ' 163'' on 

Professional F. ■<■ on ir^t-illinp; Steam Abaorptlon Water Chilling and 

Distributing System for Main Building , 17,878.80 

1 Rxide Typo Motor Cenerator Charger Model ES-16-1 Single Circuit ".'. 882 Oil 

Units Paris Safway Steel Scaffolding Casters 

1 Kenco Model 110 Automatic Heavy Duty Pumps complete and Liquid 

Level Control #108 ^ 

2 Peerless Two Stase Centrifugal Pumps ..,..".....'.,'.",'. 6 660 U0 

2 Relief Valves Farris Type a^M-, ' ',.,.. -„ 

4 Yeoman Series srifni single Heavy Duty Pumps equipped with 8 HP 

; Ram Motori A Controls and Starters 5,1: 

islonal Fees on Installation of Emergency Generator 748.18 

1 10" Ktttone Exhausl Pan .Model 8510 

I Woman Keries ROOO Duplex Screonless Ejector with S HP 1180 RPM.i t 92(08 

1 Balfytnor* Aluminum Step Latter Model PA-4-KII 10108 



1 Ml. mi 



294.50 
208 50 






= 

5 

S 

- 

> 



1 Yeoman Series KOOO 18413A) Duplex Pumps with 1-V4 HP 1750 RPM 

Motor 2.035.00 

2 Float Controls & Starters for above 1 90,00 

ttal Payment on Chilled Water Generating & Distribution System.. J10fi.6E3.Q0 

Steel Shelving in Warehouse Installed aa per specifications 24.709.00 

2 3-Wheel Cylinder Trucks NGG-6O01O2-63 @ $25.00 50.ni) 

1 Kenge Submersible Pump Model 110M 185,00 

1 Mi Ton Yale Model LB >_E17P38 Cable Kind Wire Rope Electric Hoist.. 1,680.00 

Payment on Emergency Generator 35,00rt,00 

Furnish & Install Emergency Generator and Distribution Equipment.. $345,357.29 Q 

Furnish & Install Solution Equipment in Pharmacy 1,607.00 fa 

Furnish & Install Window Screens on 4, 9 & 10 floors __ _____ 5,262.52 ** 

$131,240.22 $56,827.60 $30,716.39 $353,226.81 § 

HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE <_, FIXTURES > 

2 Room air conditioned $ 1,154.36 

1 #12B Queen City Heavy Duty Buffer Pedestal type $ 289.00 O 

5 Hobart Model AM semi-automatic Dishwashing Machine 6,280.00 

6 Singer Sewing Machine Model 251-12 complete on stand $2,090.40 

Less trade-in on 6 power sewing machines 150,00 1,940.40 

1 Sewer & Drain Cleaning Powder Unit complete with drum Dolly £ 

Oster Model #420 with standard equipment 520,60 

I Webcor High Fidelity Phonograph Model EP-1163 9995 

1 Coffee Urn 15 gallon 716,90 

1 Foster Reach-in Refrigerator Model HR-15-IM-V with aluminum 

shelves 507.00 

1 Amplat. Injector Model B . '„!»'.. 

1 Coffee Urn 100 Gallons capacity _,.«..* 

B Lockers #5012 with built-in locks and number plates 94.44 

"0 Portable type electrically heated stainless steel 4 opening food carta.. 26,160.00 

Less trade- in on food carts 20 @ $100 each 2.000.00 24.160.00 

3 Refrigerators electric 9 cu. ft. enamel finish 383,91 

185 Pans for food carts lAl 

72 Pan adapter bars •••■••■,••••"•;•__ ' ' ' 2S6 «o 

2 Westing-house Water Cooler W-7-D 286-60 

15 Jar Panels for food carts "*■'<> 

Replacing Proof In Baker Shop 



i 



4.7-l.l.mi 



Schedule X-A — Continued 
CAPITAL EXPENDITURES— EQUIPMENT 

1959-1960 19S0-1961 1951-1962 



Appro- 


A o *? ro * 


Appro- 


Trust 


priation 


priation 
$ 1,677.32 


priation 


Funds 



Seco Pans for food carts 

1 Kohler #8018L-60x24 Cabinet . '..WW'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. ...WWW. ','.'.'.'.'.'.'.',','.'. »*.».■— ^^ 

1 Infra Red typo single deck gas broiler with stainless steel front sides 

top burners having a rating 72000 BTtT $1,030.00 

Less trade-in on Vulcan Gas Oven ,, 50,00 980 00 

1 Steel Raek Truck four sided 8" diameter rubber tires & roller bear- 
ings WOT 24D capacity 750 lbs MM 

1 Fan Emerson 3 speeds 16" 3 70 9 

1 Gas Toaster Savory , |g> 

1 Gas Heater Tumbler Dryer Huebsch Ell-dry WW. WW. .""I!.*.! "!!'!!'! ', M 

2 Commerlcal Washers G. E. 872 00 

Furnish &. Install Dining: Room equipment as per specifications 3,093 00 

2 Cafeteria counters portable theromuke Model EP 3SR $ 2 45" 07 

1 Electric Hot Food Conveyor 491 75 

1 Extra Glass Sample Chamber WW. .... 

3 Television Receivers Phllco Model 4330 EB ...WW...... 441.84 

1 Hobart Dishwasher , i js"; ns 

1 lHlM 60 F.P.S. Motor Driven Camera AtHmMy !!!,.'!.'!"."!! lleso^OO 

J37.S3S.39 $15,210.13 t 6.238.12 



LABORATORY, HOSPITAL AND MEDICAL 

1 Mould for Ultre Pharmaceutical Bottle , j 4,190 80 

3 Polaroid Processing- Onlta with 10 x 12 Polaroid Cassetts with Hi- 
speed screen & fine line grids 2 719 50 

£ Single OEM #101 Cylinder Trucks @ $38.50 each .'..'.' * 77^0 

1 A CM I ITirschowltz Cos Troduocenal Fiberscope complete $ 1 esq qo 

1 Illuminator 2 Bank #2312-1 Instant Start Ballast with decline tubes 

32 w att 79 20 

1 Double Blood Heat Exchanger Assembly complete #150 2,320.00 

8 Recording Thermometers with accessories l[l5o'oo 

1 Standby Model Lifetime Baumanometer complete #0200 gg 05 

Furnish & Install cabinet tabic & Tubecrane J 7.673,28 

Furnish & Install automatic Film Processor 9 89154 



-. 

Z. 
Z 
■/. 

H 

>. 



1 IBM Mayo Intracardiac Socker System consist of reservoir pump 

vacuum regulator etc 1,890.00 

1 Fume Hood Base Unit Double Cupboard with recessed rail 11B.0O 

1 S-Drawer unit 35%' wide 171.00 

1 Colorllth Counter Top 84%x23% , , 125.00 

4 Dome Model Emerson Adult Iron Lungs 9,300.00 

2 Emerson Respirators Infant complete 1,900.00 

3 Drinker Collins Youth Respirators 6,265.00 

12 Gomco Suction Machines 4,870.00 g 

Furnish & Install cabinet table & tube crane 6S5.43 ^0 

Furnish & install automatic film processor 883. 56 

1 Softener tank assembly #BM-5209 and accessories 340.50 

3 S/P Auto Diluter 20 cc capacity diluent syringe 300 labels capacity 

sample syringe 115 volts 50/60 cycles A.C 750.00 

2 A.O. Indirect Opthalmoscope Schepens 481.00 

1 Film Booster attachment for Pcreeptoscope Serial #3180 275.00 

1 Die Electric SB-100 D Mobile Sltz Bath 157.11 

1 Panel Illuminator 4 in. 1 Wolf 394-MGS 143.00 

8 Pressure Points Pads complete 110 A.C. Motor cycle control air pump 

@ 1180.62 each 1,057.24 % 

10 Blood Donor Tables and form rubber pads ifj) S158.70 each 1,587.00 M 

1 Long Island Model Rotameter Table Top Anesthesia Gas Machine q 

with accessories 1,684.00 

2 Double Canister Circle Absorber Model CF-3 (Adriani) with Ether Cup. . 800.00 

2 Baumanometer Mercurial type Sphygmomanometer complete 120.00 

1 Texas Model Rotameter Tables Top Anesthesia Gas Machine complete 

with gauges 1,284.00 g 

1 Tberman Percentage System Thermometer Gauge type 20.00 H 

1 Sanborn Model 769 Viso Scope for 4 channels with 25 ft. of cable 1,666.00 

2 Monaghan Portable Respirators complete, Includes Power Unit Model 

170-B-12 Volt Battery 3,660.00 

2 Oxygen Tents High Humidity Type Ohio Model 28-A including a 

reducing regulator ■ 1,088.00 

1 Pressure Steam Sterilizer High Speed Straightline Cabinet Mounted 
Size 16x16x24 with automatic control indicating and recording ther- 
mometer filling cabinet rack & 3 Instrument trays and needle basket. . 3,140,00 



B 



-3 



Sehadula X-A — Continued 

CAPITAL EXPENDITURES— EQUIPMENT 

1959-1960 1960-1961 1961-1962 
Appro- Appro- Appro- Truet 

priation priation priation Fundi 

1 Special I.cmdln B Car 1-tler 24"xS6"x4S'* American Formula Sterilizer 
Serial #148802 & HSS03 stainless steel trays and monel bottom 

»*»*lves • ■ • i 740 oo 

1 Model Del Morris External Internal Defibrillator complete with elec- 

lrodes , , 686.00 

1 Wheelchairs i: A .1 Model with 8" castors * air cushion tires 134 00 

1 Suction Pressure & Erher Units Explosion proof Tomklns HE 00 

I Medicine Cabinet eWso 

1 Electric Hot Plate 12x18" 4000 Watts 230 voltes for 3 heat operations!! 14100 
4 Cofflator OEM 81-9 , ! 43B00 

2 Paxlon Irragator Stands Model Bllekman 77S7 .[,,........[... 424 00 

1 Ethylene Oxide Sterilizer , 15 335 00 

4 Large Bottom Thermorlte Cooling Blankets , 64o!o0 

1 Model CDT Duo Trace Cardloscope with EGO Patient Cable and 

Patient Cable Extension 1,396,00 

1 Model fi;i: 1:1:1; an aceeaaortei BEG Preamplifier wlih Patient leads 

& 4 EGO needles 825.00 

1 Model CBP 2-2 Channel Unit Blood Pressure Accessories control 

unit to operate Statham Strain Gage 376.00 

1 Coulter Counter Model A motor driven pump for supplying vacuum 

. '» uw » • 8.580.00 

2 Emerson Pleural Suction Pumps Model P.S 460 00 

1 Centrifuge Micro Hematocrit 1-CC S411 complete with 24 piece head 

and cover for 24 enpillary tubes 195,00 

Furnishing & Installing X-Ray equipment a* per specifications 18,910.00 

4 Operating Room Tables American Sterilizer Model #1080 $9,628.00 

Less 4 Wocher Operating tables 96.00 9,532.00 

1 Colorimeter Photoelectric Klett Summerson complete with 2 graduated 

test tubes 20 50 o 

8 Carts Stainless steel Lakeside Model #322 240.00 

1 Water Bath C.S & E Serological with Wasserman Racks included 

#13300 , 1395a 

Furnish & Install X-Ray Amplifier Power driven table Cineradio- 
graphy convention 37,956.00 



i 

= 

o 
f 



8 Fairbanks Morse #6321 Cllivtc Scales @ $71.40 each 

2 Bird Mark 7 Respirators complete with trachea adaptors 

1 Mode! IVC Eleetroencepholograph with 16 channels Installed 

2 Silt Lapms Haag Strait 900 

1 Micro Blood PH assembly 

2 Goldman Application Tanomcter for #900 

1 Mlcrostar A.O. Spencer Series Binocular Microscope with QuRdroupIe 

nosepiece 

1 Lamp Burton Microscope Presnel Lens, desk base model 

1 6" Cine Image Intensified Tybe 

1 Circulation System mounted on 49" Stand Clay Adams #3065 



* S0.22S.SO 



OFFICE 

1 Smith Carona Electric 200 Typewriter No. 61 color Sierra Tan 

4 Remington Rand Standard 11" Pica type center tab @ $193.50 

each $774.50 

Less trade-in 4 Underwood Manual 202.60 

1 IBM Electric Typewriter 20" carriage Elite type green Model C- 

113175-01 

1 Marchant Calculator Model RX 

5 Odhner Adding Machines Model XX11C8 @ $310.50 each 

5 Odhner Adding Machines Model X9C8 # $256.50 

I (i Manual typriters Remington Hand Standard 11" 

10 Manual ty pa writers Royal 

5 IBM Standard Electric typewriters 13" @ $400.50 each 

1 Desk Cole 1709 Olive green 

1 Office Chair Cole H2826 Brown upholstery #513 

2 Secretarial Desk Metal 60x30" Globe Wernicke 

1 Desk Bookkeeper 60x30 Globe Wernicke 3/5/60 

1 C 39 Posture Chair 5 *' 00 

1 C 177A Staff Executive 740 ° 

2 Steel Case #14021 #53 File Drawer 383.00 

4 Clerical Posture Chairs Cosco @ $33.15 each 132.60 

1 Desk Double Pedestal Wood 60x34" #IF60 138.40 

1 Metal Typewriter Table with drop leaves 24.75 

4 Lounge Chairs #S86 & $50,17 each . , 200.68 







571.20 








1,325.60 








7,335.00 








2,754.00 








70.38 








744.60 








744.60 


8 






24.48 






4,437.00 








110.00 
$ 18,116.86 


Jo 


$65,480.50 


$48,383.90 


H 

o 


$ 202.50 






*3 

> 
O 

o 
o 


571.50 






2 


454.50 






a 


4nr..iKi 






1,552.50 






M 


1,282.50 






a 


1,935.00 






> 


1,935.00 






2,002.50 






w 


110.00 






H 


51.45 






£ 




$ 293.50 




i-9 




130.44 





Schedule X-A — Continued 
CAPITAL EXPENDITURES— EQUIPMENT 

1959-1960 1960-1961 1961-1962 

Appro- Appro- Appro- Truet 

priation priation priation Fund* 

1 Occasional Table Model 805 SE 24 50 

2 Cocktail Smoker* stain Chrone is" .1 ,','.'. ,\... 55 34 

4 Typewriters Desks Metal 30x60" @ 1167.23 each , 66s!sS 

1 Secretary's Chair C 75 

1 Model TB-6 Dictaphone Timemaster Transcribing Machine 350 00 

1 Cosco Chair #18-S Orey Metal 14.OJ 

8 Sections Six Chairs per section Metal Folding @ $29.85 per section . . . 239,80 

2 Sections 2 Chairs per section @$9.95 per section 19.90 

4 Vertical File Cabinets Remington Rand Three drawer legal Blze @ 

$62.40 each 249.60 

2 Legal Size files 4-drawer @ $232.50 Columbia No. 800-324 465.00 

18 Single Tier Lockers Size 15x18x72 @ $17.50 each 815.00 

3 Stcecase #IT07L legal size 4-drawer with lock @ $89.00 each 267.00 

1 Electric Automatic Time Stamp 195.50 

1 24" Emerson Pedestal Fan 84.93 

4 Vertical File Cabinets letter size without lock 281.16 

$11,714.88 $ 3.617.01 

SUMMARY 

Appropriation 19D9-1960 $191,469.02 

Appropriation 1900-1961 177^376.22 

Appropriation 1961-1962 91,295.«9 

Sub-Total (Schedule IV-A) $460,140.93 

Trust Funds $S76,582.79 

Total $836,723.72 



•< 

X 

o 



STATEMENT OF UNEXPIRED INSURANCE 

Current 

Polic y Expiration 

Number Date 

AC-674597 Automotive Bodily Injury & Property Damagre 4/10/63 

G-81065411 Automotive Comprehensive Fire, Theft, Collision 3/26/63 

PG-2150 Comprehensive Glass 10/20/62 

750429R-A Depositors Forgery Bond , 7/17/63 

OT8-28-13 Elevator Bodily Injury 7/1/82 

\V< '• "00600 Employers Workmen's Compensation , 3/1/63 

262867E Employees Fidelity Bond , 10/31/63 

BIdgs. & Contents Fire & Extended Coverage , 6/30/62 

F280-2871 Fire & Ext. Coverage Rental Properties 4/10/67 

A-877-314 Monies & Securities 1/6/65 

OLT-70-93-24 Owners Landlords & Tennant Lino , 2/1/84 

BM-9209166 Boilers Pressure Vessels & Gas Furnaces 4/17/64 

S038998 Public Official * . 7/1/62 

TF 1115 Radium Floater Policy 7/31/62 



:e 




Schedule Xt 


K 
-9 




Premium 




a 


Premium 


Fiscal 


P re m i u m 


H 


Unexpired 


Year 


Unexpired 


c 


6/30/61 


1961-1952 


6/30/62 


"8 


$ 1,608.93 


$ 2,280.18 


S 2,013.78 


> 


1,737.88 


95.86 


1,501.80 


o 


78.54 


235.58 




z 


36.45 


3,209.77 


1S.21 


§ 


22,931.04 


39,. 


17,648.73 


Q 


1,901.99 


mii i;-j 


1,091.37 




23,788.15 




11.66 


17. CO 


1,08 


D 


62.38 


137.74 


376.82 




4,937.1:; 


1,934.40 


3,062.72 


> 


2,070.74 


2,581,84 


(414.00) 


£ 




250.00 




H 


22.72 


229.24 


20.88 




$35,458.95 


$77,345.24 


S25.511.88 


2 



Schedule XII 



VISITORS FOOD SERVICE DEPARTMENT 
Comparative Statement of Income and Expense 



Salt* Mont h of J una, 1982 

S«,490.S6 
COST OF GOODS SOLD 

Inventory-Resale Mdae $1,893,00 

Merchandise Purchased 4,820.09 

16.813.09 
( iMM : I n ventory 6/30/62 1.974.07 4,889.02 

Gross Profit {1.651.14 

OPERATING EXPENSES 
Salaries 

Cafeteria Manager $ 460.00 

Clerks 

Pood Service Workers 1,335.00 

Custodial Supervisors K5. r j.00 

Cooks 350.00 (3,000.00 

Hospital Com. to Retirement 
Plan & Social Security 166.64 



July 1, 1961 to June 30, 1962 



July 1, 

1960 to 

June, 1961 



Inereaee 

or 

Decrease* 



f 1.818.05 
60,038.11 

KMEI.lt 

1.97 4. u 7 



186.719.46 $92,477.98 |6.76f ' 



59.882.09 61,891.77 2,009.68* 



126.837.37 130,686.21 $3,748.84' 



$ 5,520.00 

3,300.00 

21,594.81 

10,260.00 
4.200.00 



$44,874.83 



2,367.19 



9 

H 

-; 

X 
O 
v. 

3 



OTHER EXPENSES 

Housekeeping Supplies I 98-64 * I'li.'nl 

Gas & Electricity 3,200.00 

Repalra & Maintenance 64,26 65.52 

Office Supplies 19 - 91 

Kitchen Utensils & 

Minor Equip. 39.18 S12.49 

Ice ii0 -™ 

China & Glassware '• -'"' 

Re-pair* MSST.:::::::: «« mm ij£ff« mimi ■*««.« »w»i ^» § 

NET PROFITS ON OPERATIONS .. 11,717.38* IM.B1I.W U1.4W.T1- IM«.M« « 

Add: Commissions earned on Vend- ,.„,„ ,- KK . w 

in* Machine Sales U 32.59 2S.874.52 ->5,912 33 ! - .M J 

Commissions Sales Tax 3.07 «.M 55-74 *iL g 

NET PROFIT » 418.38 » 897.62' t M78.40 15.376.02^ g 



•Red Rlgureg 






72 rlAIUTY HOSPITAL— 198]- 1962 

Schedule I 

ENDOWMENT FUNDS 
Analysis of Changes in Total Fund Balances 

Total Fund Balances July 1, 1961 

Principal 13,102.154.72 

Income 1,168,452.47 

14,270,607.19 
Income July 1, to June 30, 19E2 (Schedule V). . 396,092.97 

Total Available Funds $4,666,700,16 

Less: 

Expenditures July 1, 1961 to June 80, 

1962 (Schedule VI) 687,297,88 

Fund Balances-June 30, 1962 

Principal (Schedule III) , $3,168,067.02 

Income (Schedule IV) 811,335,26 

Total Fund Balance June 30, 1962 ~ " $3,979,402.28 



Schedule II 



ENDOWMENT FUNDS 
STATEMENT OF CASH BALANCES 
St. Bernard Bank & Trust Company 



Petty 

TruBt Fund Accounts Cash 

Children's Bed Endowment Fund $ 

Dibert Endowment Fund 

Henderson Fund 

.M. 1 liit-tii-y Fund. Ali'smsi S 

Milllken Memorial Fund 

Lapeyre-Miltenberger Fund 

Prest Endowment Fund - . ■ • ■ 

StaufCer Eaytwlck Fund 100.00 

Thilborger Legacy, Louise B • ■ - • • 

Weil, Emanuel L. and Clarice BO - 00 

Wianer Donation, Edward 

Lewin Legacy, Noemi M 

Matas Legacy, Dr. Rudolph 

Applegate, Alice M • 

1 1 i^sdns Foundation 

Krauss Memorial, Arthur 

Sundry Donations, Restricted 

Social Service Fund - 

Allison Legacy, Mary Ann 

Lieux Legacy, Marie H 

Sundry Donations, Unrestricted 

Graf Legacy. Catherine A 

George Riviere 

Tertrou Legacy, Cora 



Special 

Fund 

Accounts 



$ 




10,746.36 


5,803.85 


1,522.46 


64.000.38 

3,090.43 

30,599.00 



Individual 

Fund 

Accounts 

$ 12,589. 76 

194,718.72 

4e.2fi7.Ki 

78,948.54 

" 66,070.36 



3,537.41 



3,252.42 

2,580.47 

4,352.55 

150.00 

13,017.40 
876.90 

11,607.05 
3.7M.64 
II -10S.42 

14.3S6.4S 



56,553.74 
8,517.65 



Distribution 



Total 
$ 12,589.78 
194,718.72 
10,746.36 

46,257.10 

5.S03.S5 
78,948.54 

1,522.46 
66.170.30 
64,000.33 

3,145.43 
30,599.06 

3,537.41 

3,L' 

2,580.47 

4,952.55 

160.00 

13,017.40 

370,90 

11,507.01 

3,704.64 

6,408.42 
14.386.48 
r,<;.r>r,3,n 

8,517.6." 



Principal Income 

$ 11,190.96 * 1,398.80 

304,941.35 110.282.83* 

10,746.36 

46,357.10 

565.60 5,243.25 

55,025.26 23.923.28 

570.98 951.48 

44,i-.63.81 21,500.49 

315.00 63,685. 38 

3,145.43 

30,599,06 

3,537.41 

1.01 3,251.41 

56.83 2,523.64 

4,952.55 

150.00 

13,017.40 

370.90 

... 11,507.01 

143.83* 3,938.47 

6,398.84 9.58 

4,406.63 

56,553.74 

4,800.89 3,716.96 



$150,00 J176.187.83 $467,193.22 $643.531,05 $516,944.35' $126,586,70' 



•Red Figures 'Schedule III 'Schedule IV 



Schedule III 



ENDOWMENT FUNDS — PRINCIPAL 



Truit Fund Accounts Caih 

ENDOWMENTS— PERMANENT FUNDS 

Children's Bed Endowment Fund $ 11,190.96 

art Ktidowment Fund 304,94 1.35 

Ferran Legacy. Jean 

McBurney Fund. Alexlna 

Henderson Legacy, Stephen . . . 

MUIIki-n Memorial Fund 556.80 

Lapeyre-MUtenberger Fund 56,025.28 

Pratt Kmlowiuent Fund 670.98 

Stuutrer-Kiistwlek Fund 44.689. 81 

ThllbOTaTer legacy, Lotttae B 315.00 

Wei!, ICmnmiel L. and Clarice 

Wlsner Donation, Edward 

Lewln Legacy. Noeml M 3,537, 41 

Mataa Legacy, Dr. Rudolph l.oi 



Bond* 
; <;60.19 


Stock a 

1... 

50.750.00 


Notes and 
Accounts 
Receivable 

1 


Real 
Estate 

I 

38,090.63 

9.000.00 

250.000.00 

106,833.33 

14.485.00 

64.200.00 


Total 

1 3S.8SI.15 

1.995.820.58 

9.000.00 

L'50,000.00 

106.S33.33 
r. 1,004.54 

:*OJ,302.81 
4,079.63 

231,260.07 
14.800.00 
16,800.00 
64.200.00 
S.537.41 
25,000.00 


SO.448.94 




U7.137.55 

3,508.55 

181,382.78 


140,00 

5,207.50 

15,800.00 


24,998.99 





1420,807.38 I2.035.17S.S8 171.897.50 1 8479,608.96 t3,007,489.43 

PRINCIPAL FUNDS— RESTRICTED 

Applegate Alice M j B6 ,g 3 , 10.046.90 $ 1 t , in 103 73 

Higglna Foundation 4,952.55 . , 2 480 00 Alill 

Krauss Memorial Fund, Arthur 150.00 'iso'oo 

Social Service Fund 370.90 " 3-0 10 

Allison Legacy, Mary A 8.208.S1 , '. K » M ' K1 

Sundry Donation* 13,017.40 ...'..'.'.'. I'.'.','. .'.'.'.'. ! 3 017.40 

* 36,758-19 1 10,046.90 S {2,480.00 { f 39,283.09 



PRINCIPAL FUNDS— UNRESTRICTED 

Campbell, Pereifer S * * * % * 50.00 t 60.00 

Davis. John H. 750.00 750,00 

HSght Donation. Helen B 200.00 200.00 

Lieux Legacy, Maria H. 143.83* 4,643.83 4,500.00 

Sundry Donations 8,398.84 2,057.08 8,455.92 

Graf Legacy, Catherine Agnes 9,979.85 11,997.79 21,977.64 

George Riviere 56,553.74 56,553.74' 

Tertrou Legacy, Cora 4,800.69 24,006.52 „^^^^. 28,807.21 



$ 77,589.29 $ 42.705.22 I .... I t 1.000.00 $ 121,294.51 



•,525,152.86' 12,087,927,70 171.897.50 13,480.00 $450,608.96 *3,168,067.02« 



•Red Figures 

■See Schedule IV-A for Outstanding Commitments 

•Schedule H. 

•Schedule I 



ENDOWMENT FUNDS 
STATEMENT OF ACCUMULATED INCOME BALANCES 



ScheduU IV 



Trust Fund Account* Cash 

RESTRICTED 

Bed Endowment Fund 

MeBumey Fund, Alexlna 46 

Mlltlken Memorial Fund 6,! 

L«peyre-Mlltenberger Fund 32.1 

Endowment Fund 

Stauffer-Eastwlok Fund 21,000.49 

Weil, Emanin-l I,. & Clarice 3,145.43 

Matas Legacy, Dr. Rudolph 3,251.41 

Applegate, Alice U 2,523.64 

AIILsi.n. Mary Ann 11,507.01 



Bonds 



* I, H38.89 I 974.84 

162,344.:. 2 

16,816.52 

1*5.81 

4S7.14 
9.716.41 



2,448.70 



Note* and 

Accounts 

Stocks Receivable 



:M .;:. 



$119,706.89 $216,982.24 $34.45 $.., 



UNRESTRICTED 

rt Endowment Fund $106,462.63* $210,657.02 |,,, 

Dibert Si 1 n Fund 3,760.00* 

Henderson Fund. Stephen 10,746.36 16.346.3S 

Thllborger, Louise B 83,685.38 4,98 1.80 

Wlsni ion, Edward 30,599,06 48,955.24 

Lteux Legacy, Marte 3,938.47 1,549.36 

Sundry Donations 9,58 

Graf Legacy. Catherine 4,406.63 , 

Tertrou Legacy, Cora ., . 3,716.96 Hfi9.M 



|180,ol i». in. 
1,230.00 
2,010.22 



LESS 



Tota I 

$ 2,373.14 I. 

101.62 , , 

(8.77 .. 

:.34 

^62 . , 

>;.80 .. 

3,145.43 .. 
A\ 

■ M ., 

11,507,01 .. 

$336,723.58 $. 



Notes and 
Accounts 
Receivable 



Unpaid 

Commit- 
ments 



Balance 



49, 

1 

31 
3 

3 

4, 

U, 



.373.14 

,118.89 

,438.62 
818.80 
1 16.42 
251.41 
y7L',34 
507.01 



• r 



$284,26 

-'.:. 30.00* 

3 il, 102.96 

i:v<iK9.98 

79,664.80 

5,437.83 

9.59 

4.406,63 

4,686.01 



$180,010,00 
1,240.00 
8,01<i.22 

2n. no 



$48,336.11 $ 



5,689.40 
1.866.80 



092.74 
980.68 
698.00 
487.83 
9.58 
108 S3 
686.01 



* fl.B79.81 $283,461.65 $.... $184,270.22 $474,611.68 $184,280.22 $55,881.81 $234,459.65 
1126,586.70' $500,443.89 $34.45 $184,270.22 $811,335.26' $184,380.22 $55,881.31' $571,148.78 



•Red Figures 
■Schedule I 
'Schedule II 
Schedule IV-A 



£ 

= 
o 
■j. 

I 



REPORT OF ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT 77 

Schedule IV-A 

ENDOWMENT FUNDS 

Statement of Commitments 

DIBERT FUND 

Additional Work in Refrigeration 

System In Dietary * 220.00 

Furnishing and Installing Emergency Generating and 
Distribution; 

A-40 Nola Electric, Inc 24,296,26 

A-41 Ross Corporation 19,774,32 

Engineering Fee for above — Hardwood I. Brown . 3,942.86 
Longlife Aluminum Awning— Dibert Building 103,68 148,336.11 

WISNER DONATION 

Archlteetual Service for "Window Screens $ 1,856.30 1,856-30 

Replacement 16 MM 60 FPS Motor Driven 
Camera Assembly 

THILBORGER LEGACY 

2 Worksaver Tale Electric Powered Platform 

Trucks complete $5,141.20 

Less Trade-in 700.00 $ 4.141.20 

1 Centrifugal Pump 990.00 

Miscellaneous , 258,20 6,889.40 

TOTAL COMMITMENTS $56,881.81 

GEORGE RIVIERE: 

Architectural Fees — Cimini & Merio 

Remedial Waterproofing or Main Building $ 2,400.00 

Remodeling and Air-conditioning Blood Bank and 

Doctors' Library • - 1.107.E0 

Below Grade Waterproofing Main Building .... 2,719.60 

Remodeling Blood Bank and Doctors' Library 

Landis Construction Company 14.918.15 

TOTAL COMMITMENTS ON GEORGE 

RIVIERE FUND $21.145.15 



TBU8T TOND ACCOUNTS 



n kmiLTi b 

ChiluWi IM Kadnmntoi Fund 

Jwi F«r»a Uncy 

MeBtunci Fund, AImiiu & 
MiUiknt MfiuhuI had 
l^apajm-Millnbrriu Fund 
Prttt Kndavfttvnt Fund 
.SUuflcr-Kutwirk Fund 
MiIju [*nry. Dr. Hudi.ljih. 

Wril. Fuuuiurl U Hid CUriw 

AppUtit*. AH™ M 

Penick Onbopidie Fund 

Swinl Strriw Fund. 

Alluuti LagMjr, Mwy Ann „ . . 

.Sundry DociatioriA ....... 



Unustuctid 
Dibert Endowment Fund. . . 
iiriidereim Ijtttcy. Stephen 
ThilbarcR UiMy. Uuiee, . 
Winirr IhHuuun. Kdirmril. 
Lieui Vrtmry. Muic 
Sundry Douitiwii, 

Tertrou Leucy, Cam 

George Riviere 

Korini Lenin Leoey 

y, Ciinerine 



Oral Ltfuy, 



ToUl Id come 



ENDOWMENT FUNDS 
Comparative Statement of Income 



SehtduU V 



Toul 

Junf 

mi 



July I. 1961-Junt 30, 1963 



la 



1.18 

t'in «u 
in y 
,ta u 

w 

.Ml. 59 
30.33 

i ;j 



IM mi 

.414 35 

.476 Ml 



I lt.001 IS 



I IT.SM tO 

633.76 

54.44 

S, 313,27 

15.26' 

IS. 80 

333.111 



.33 



t 24,075.54 



> a.m n 



I 1.075.1a 

7.205 SO 
3,152.12 

'.',?« I '.'•' 
159 21 

II. 706 26 
903.53 



nut 



R '.".i 



( m.tm n 



f 84, 737 51 

IM II 

Ml lit 

i.om n 

in m 

64 13 

1,387 37 



Ml M 



M,M8 on 



t 20.000 oo 



t,K» M 

11,427 23 

160. 00 



Mbtwhtii 



lltjiMn 



.V, J .-;.■■ 



11,-1-mi m 

3,650.30 



t 00,482.50 t 12.787,13 



tl3l.S6S.22 [t 32,787.23 



I ti.510.B3 



t 15,510.83 



M.M1 7" 



79.90 



tWliu 



454 74 
(II 44 



1*3.76 

»ia!66 



889 65 



t 13.000.00 



t 83,968. 00 I 13.000 00 



t 88, MS. 00 it 13, BOO. 65 



Toul 
Vi/llla 

«3|l« 



5.56 
854 65 

1,411 35 

6.031 SO 



t 14,810.54 



t l.MD.M 



J.W7 M 



100,042.14 
8,083.76 



I1M.M3.41 



i , Ml im 

51 44 

it,mi w 

9,344 19 

I4S 21 

t,(M 1)1 

mi i 

616 00 
tM.M 

I Ml 
M4 M 

6,011 wi 



r/i.«io 
* M n 



|MNM 

■ 



» l.ttl H 



t M.4M '.'l 



■ 

11,857 34 

12,633 1'J 

68,015.72 

192.64 

i,m 6J 

1.M3 .17 

100.043.14 

5,082.76 

H>.W 



KM.OU M 



6123,662.95 1396,093. M« 1315. 896. 89 



36.037 66 

1.639 69 

9,566 23 

7106 

10.166 IS 

Ml w 
M M 

in M 



431 50 
10.112 78 



1 74.573 0J 



lltt.TM M 

12,111 98 

1.719 38 

95,603 73 

193 61 

MO ••'■( 
I.M1 It 



874 4? 



1241.323 66 



: S.JS1 48" 
61 44 
1.169 14 
512 S3 
tM.M* 
87 16 
166 44* 

15 56 
3 56 

373 M* 

■ 



f ie,62i ■;;• 



876 82* 

154 64* 

10.J14 II 

36,688 00* 

3.050 70 

6. 06 

100,043 11 

3,083 76 
9.37 



.2 Ml 60 



171,666,13 



K 



I 



ENDOWMENT FUNDS 
Comparative Statement of Income 



Schedule VI 





July 1, 1961— June 30, 1982 


Total 
7/1/61 to 
6/30/62 


Total 

7/1/60 to 
5/30/91 




TRUffT FUND ACCOUNTS 


Total 
fan 

1962 


Salaries 


Indiftent 
Patient* 
Welfare 


Repairs mid | 
Man tftfiama 

HuilJiiiB and 
Kquipintttt 


Sundry 


Capital Ex- 
penditures 


Increase 

or 
Decrease* 


RMTHicran 


1 49.94 
3.143.93 








$ 345.19 

1.781.81 

34.09 


f 1.004.94 
7.864 .87 


J 1 .350 U 

IS. Ml (I- 

1,897.38 

5,633.21 

1,973.18 

187.29 

137.93 

730.24 

2,643.82 


6 192 .52 

31,215.39 
4,553.12 
4, 716 30 


1 1.157.81 




3.989.82 




1,544.78 
1,862.39 


10,054.31* 






850.91 




468.00 




S, 833.21 








Banal L and Clarice ♦...,. 

Allison, Mary Ann Legacy*. * ...**. 


17.01 
l,8S 

89.18 
1S0.00 


"ilssoloo 


187.25 

2. 40 

730.24 




135.53 
1.1S3 S2 


110.00 


81.12 

21.50 

1,301.02 

11,844.06 


106.13 
116.43 
570.78* 




8,900. 24" 




t 3,696 74 


I 5. 339. 82 t 6,653.10 


t 3,407.17 


6 3.461 34 


f 8. 979. SI 


f 29,714.22 


1 53,685,03 


125,943.99* 


T NKKSTKtCTKD 

George Riviere Fund * 

iJibcrt Endowment Fund 


f 21.588.0S 
14,418 H" 

49.34 

712.12 

1,650.00 

30.00 








t 232.75 I 43.255.65 


I 43.488 40 

1(6,878 V 

1.371.23 

8, 499.30 

123,586 H 

Bit 64 


i 

98, 161 ,09 

338.89 

5.829.47 

27.942.50 

136.00 


t 43,488.40 






24,911.38 


NO "1 

502.19 

13,417.62 

91,139 ',ii 

421.88 


13',',!'" \3 

789.08 


367.717.73 






1,032,34 








9,074.08 

16,107.40 


18,862.83 








17,289.37 


95,693 77 




394.96 




680.64 




f 9,618.97 


t 394.96 


1 


1 49,093.46 1108. 803. 71 (501. 291. S3 


(857,583.65 


113-1,207.95 


1525. 375. 71 




f 13, SIS. 71 


f 734.56 it 6.6S3.10 


t 52,500.63 


8 11(1, 265. OS 


1510,271.34 


1687 ,297 . 88a! 1185 , 891 . 98 


1499,431.72 



•Red Fifurea, 
a- Schedule I. 



TRUST FUNDS 

Bond Investments 



Schedule VII 



Rate of Date of 

Trust* Funds Interest Maturity 

Children's Bed Endowment Bund 

r. s. Treasury Bonds I 2/1.. 

II. S. Treasury Honda , 2 lf>/70 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2 l". ti.".-i;: 

II, S. Treasury Bonds .3 11/16/87 



Dibert Endowment Fund 

r . .s. Treasury Bonds , 3 ' 4 <; 

I B. Treasury Bonds ; 

i'. B Treasury Bonds -'H% 

r, 8. Treasury Bonds s 

Pariah of Calcasieu s.-hool District #30 

1". S TrruMiry Bonds 

D. S Treasury Bonds 

t*. S. Treasury lloiuls 

r. s. Treasury Bonds , 

I .'. S, Treasury Bonds , 2 ( ■_- ' ; 

r. s. Treasury Bonds I 

i' 8. Treasury nonds 1 *; 

r. S. Treasury Bonds 3%% 

Stephen Henderson Legacy 

U. S. Treasury Bonds L' ' ^ • ; 

V. S. Treasury Bonds 

Alexins Sinclair McBumey Fund 

i'. H, Treasury Bonds 



I I,, s;: 
I I 5/98 
8/16/71 

:i i 
I '71 

•j I". :■: 
8/15 (9 
12 IE S3 

I' ! 
1" 1/69 

19 

I V67 



1- 13/63 






Par 
Value 

* 10,000.00 
1,600.00 
6,000.00 
6,600.00 

- I. r 



I 2111,000.00 

304.500.00 

11,000.00 

!0, "I' 

20,000.00 

MM 

105,000.00 

■ ii hi 
453, (Mm. mi 
2S0.00O.00 
136,000,00 
323,500.00 

{1,913.500.00 



S 4,500 it" 
12,000.00 

I 16,500.00 



I 10,000.00 



Investments— Book Value Trust 
Principal Income Receipt 



* 9,615,73 t 2012 

487.1-1 :«74 34 H35 

:l.S7 1326 

6.S15.7 5 3144 

I 22,660. 19 * 974,34 

* 199,810,28 t 2037 

292,791.05 2013 

11,000.00 1657 

1431 

20,080.06 1SE6 

24.600.00 1352 

99.503.2S 3,958.84 1339 

34.S90.S9 133G 

■tli.SJ3.ln> 1335 

380,520.00 2660 

222,884.38 

131,792.50 2698 

284.043.30 40,015.29 3145 

31,605,038.60 $210,657.02 



S * 4,383.98 

11,963.40 

I I 16,346.88 

* f 9,743.31 



1438 
I860 



1436 



I'. S. Treasury Bonds 2%% 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2M>% 

r. S. Treasury Bonds 2V4% 

V. S. Treasury Bonds 2 % % 

V. a. Treasury Bonds 4 % 

U. S- Treasury Bonds 

Milliken Memorial Fund 

I*. S. Treasury Bonds . 1 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2V- 

Louisiana Building Authority Bonds 

Calcasieu Parian School District #22 3 

1'. S. Treasury Bonds i 

V. S. Treasury Bonds 4 % 

i . 3. Treasury Bonds 3%% 

Lapeyre-Miltenfeerger Fund 

r. S. Treasury Bonds 3 r ; 

I' S. Treasury Bonds . 2%% 

IT. S. Treasury Bonds 2%% 

Calcasieu Parish School District #22 3 V4 % 

U. S. Treasury Bonds , 2%% 

L*. S. Treasury Bonds , , 4 - ; 

Prest Endowment Fund 

I '. S. Treasury Bonds 

V. S. Treasury Bonds ... 396% 

Stauffer-Eastwick Fund 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 3 ' , % 



12/16/72 
12/15/72 
12/15/72 
9/15/72 
10/ 1/69 
11/15/67 



2/lB M 

9/15:7.1 
12/ 1/66-6.S 

2/15/68 
10/ 1 68 
10/ 1/69 
11/15/67 



2/15/95 
9/15/72 
9/15/72 
[2/15/69-72 

9/15/72 
10/ 1/69 



3/15/70 
11/15/67 



6/15/83 



3.000.00 3,000.00 

18.000.00 18,133.08 

500.00 500.00 

40,000.00 n, 573.77 

a3.000.00 51,360.31 

46,000.00 46,034.05 

170,500.00 $ tl62.344.52 

4.000.UO $ 3,846.28 % 

2,700.00 2.70-J.K4 

30,000.00 u<',L'u7.36 10,125.68 

3,000.00 1,515,95 1,515.95 

l.OOO.OO '«'.;>'>:. 

5,000.00 4,845.30 

28,600.(m 20,034.05 SOO.OO 

66,200.00 I 50,448.94 I 15,815.52 



S 59,500.00 
1,000.00 

25,500.00 
7,000.00 

67,000,00 

26." I 

$ 186,000.00 



$ Dim mi 

3,500.00 

I 4,000.00 



82,000.00 



57,213.50 $ 

1,008.86 

25,532.98 

7,151,11 

56,236.10 

25,i;ir,.fil 

147,137.55 % 25,195.61 



3.MS.55 
3,508.55 



81.514.63 



487.14 



4S7.14 



1367 
1366 
1365 
2662 
2699 
8146 



2018 

1372 
1371 
1370 
2701 
2700 
3147 



2014 
1384 
1383 

Ki7s 

2iu;i 

2702 



1440 
3148 



2086 



TRUST FUNDS 
Bond Investments 



Rate of 
Trust Funds Interest 

U. S, Treasury Bonds , 214 % 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2 H % 

Southern Pacific Co., Orgeon Lines 1st 

Mortgage Bonds 4% % 

City of New Orleans Corporate Stock Transit 

Unification Honda 3 % 

American Tel. & Tel. Co., Debentures 2% % 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2 ',4 % 

1'. S. Treasury Bonds 4 % 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 4 % 

V. S. Treasury Bonds ..Z%% 

Louise Bartels Thilborger Legacy 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2%% 

Edward Wianer Donation 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2%% 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2 % % 

Calcasieu Parish School District #22 314% 

IT. S. Treasury Bonds 2Vi% 

U, S. Treasury Bonds 4 % 



Schedule VII (Continued) 



Investments 



Date of 


I 
1 

% 

* 


Par 


Book 


Val 


ue 


Truet 


Maturity 

3/16/70 

12/15/72 

3/ 1/7T 


Value 
15.000.00 
6,000.00 

6,000.00 

2,000.00 
6,000.00 
54,000.00 
27,000.00 
5,000.00 
1,500.00 

201.500.00 
5,000.00 

1,600.00 
10.000.00 

1,000.00 
10,000.00 
29,000.00 

51,500.00 


Principal 
9,748.92 
4.997.83 

5,216.63 

2,084.23 

4.836. 87 

45,324,60 

26,164.65 

1,600.00 

^ :m ::,-■■:.-„. 

t 




Income 
4,871.11 


Receipt 

1437 

1392 


i: 1/80 




1391 
1390 
2663 
2703 
2704 
1141 

1331 

1441 
1410 
1408 
2666 
2705 


8/ 1/80 
9/1S/72 




10/ 1/69 
10/ 1/69 
11/16/87 


4.845.30 






12/15/88 

3/15/70 

11/15/68 

2/16/73 

9/15/72 

10/ 1/69 


$ 9.716.41 

8 4,984.60 

$ 1,461.48 

9,968.96 

1,028.54 

8,393.45 

28,102.81 

$ 48,956.24 



















Rudolph Matas Legacy 

r. S, Treasury Bonds 3 % 

Alice M. Applegate 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2%% 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2 % % 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 3 % % 



Marie Hortense Lieux Legacy 

Calcasieu Parish School District H22 
Calcasieu Parish School District #22 



...3H% 



Sundry Donations Unrestricted 

Calcasieu Parish School District #22 S%% 

Calcasieu Parish School District #23 3%% 

Catherine A. Graf Legacy 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2 V4 % 

Cora Tertrou Legacy 

V, S, Treasury Bonds 2%% 

V. S. Treasury Bonds %%% 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 4 % 

U, S. Treasury Bonds 4 % 

GRAND TOTAL 



■■ \:, u 



3/15/70 

9/15/72 

U/15/67 



2/15/74 
2/15/75 



2/15/73 
2/15/73 



9/15/72 



6/15/67 

9/15/72 

10/ 1/69 

10/ 1/69 



2016 





tiv,uvvivv 




" ' ■ " ' 








J 


2,000.00 

10,000.00 

500.00 

12,500.00 


J . 


10,046.90 


J 


1,948.70 


1438 
1411 






500.00 


3143 








1 


* 


10,046.90 


1 


2,448,70 




% 


2,000.00 
4,000.00 


% 


2,061.53 
2,582,30 




1,649.36 


1413 

1413 


% 


100.00 


% 


4.643.83 


f 


1,649.36 





? 1,000.00 S 1,028.64 1419 

1,000.00 1,028.54 1415 

» 2,000.00 t 2,057.08 

$ 12,000.00 t 11,997.79 1414 

$ 2,000.00 $ 1,985,17 1789 

17,000.00 14,268.85 2664 

8,000.00 7,762.50 2706 

1,000.00 969.05 2707 

$ 28,000.00 $ 24,006.52 | 969.05 

$2,725,200.00 $2,087,927.70 $500,443.89 



84 



CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1M1-1M2 



Schedule VIII 



Par 
Summary Value 

Children's Bed Endowment | 24,000.00 

Dibert Kndowraen! Fund 1,913,500.00 

Stephen Henderson Lac&ejr 1S.BOO.00 

Alexlna Sinclair McBurney Fund , 170.SOO.00 

Milllken Memorial Kund 66.ZOO.00 

Lapeyre-MIItenbereer Fund 186.000.00 

Prest Endowment Fund 4.000.00 

Stauffer-Eastwlck Fund 201.600.00 

Louise Rarteljj Thllborger Legacy 5,000.00 

Edward Winner Donation 61.500.00 

Rudolph Mutii.s Legacy 36,0OO.O0 

Alice M. Applegate U.r.im.uti 

Marie Hortense Lieux Tmptcj 

Sundry Donationa Unrestricted 2.000.00 

Catherine A. Graf Legacy 12. >■ 

Cora Tertrou Legacy 28,000.00 



Investments 

Book Value 



Principal 

$ 22,fi«0.19 

1,605,038.60 



50,44*. 94 

147,137.55 

3,508,65 

181,382.76 



^4.1198.99 
10,046,90 
4.643.83 
2,067.08 
11,997.79 
24,006.52 



Income 

t 974.34 

210,657.02 

16,346.38 

162,344.",- 

15,v 

25,195.61 

4ST.14 

ft. 716.41 

4,984.60 

48,955.24 

2.44S.70 
1.549.36 



969.0E 



*2.72S,2OO.0O $2,087,927.70 $500,443.89 



REPORT OK ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT 85 



Schedule VIII (Continued) 

STATEMENT OF STOCK OWNERSHIP, 
TRUST FUND INVESTMENTS 

TRUST FUND ACCOUNT Principal Income 

Oibert Endowment Fund 

National American Rank of New Orleans (13,760.00 

Dibert, Bancroft and Ross Co., Ltd 38,000,00 

|BO,75 ".'H' 

Lapeyre-Miltenberger Fund 

Southdown Sug-nrs, Inc * L40.00 $34.45 

Weil Legacy, Emanuel L. and Clarice 

Union Savingg & Loan Association $ 5,000.00 

Hlbernla Homestead Association 5,000.00 

Guaranty Savings and Homestead Association 6,000.00 

First HomeHtead & Savings Association 800.00 

Mr,,sinMH, 

Stauffer-Eastwiqk Fund 

Standard Oil Company of New Jersey $4,987.50 

Standard Oil Company of New Jersey 220.00 

j 5,307.60 

TOTAL STOCK INVESTMENT AT JUNE 30, 1962 . .(71,897,50 $34.45 



*8 cHARinr hospitai^— i9«-imi 

Schedule IX 

STATEMENT OF BOND LIQUIDATION FUND 

Cash June JO, 1961 j 1,643.51 

Investment in Securities 

$232,000.00 U. S. Treasury Bills Due 

W 5/«l 1230.435.1S 

J237.0O0.0O U. S. Treasury Bills Due 

7 /20/61 236,621.59 467,056.72 

Balance in Fund, June 30, 1960 . . $ 468,700.25 

Cash Balance July 1, 1981 f 1,643.53 

Receipts 

Proceeds from U. S. Treasury Bills 

Maturing 7/20/61 $236,621.59 

Proceeds from U. S. Treasury Bills 

Maturing 10/5/61 230,435.13 

Proceeds from V. S. Treasury Bills 
Purchased 1/25/62 and Matured 

*/30/62 496,602.90 

Interest Earned on Investments 5,341.23 

Revenue from Louisiana Franchise 

Tax 800,000.00 

Transfer from Charity Hospital Oper- 
ating Account 240,000.00 2.009,000.00 

Total Cash Available '2,010,643.53 



Disbursements 
Retirement of Bonds 

1938 Issue paid 8/ 1/61 3202,000.00 

1936 Issue paid 10 15, 61 208,000.00 $410,000.00 

Accured Interest on Bonds 

1838 Issue Paid 8/ 1/S1 $ 34,515.26 

1936 Issue Paid 10/15/61 24.185.00 

1938 Issue Interest paid 2/ 1/62 ... 30.826.75 
1936 Issue Interest paid 4/15/62 ... 20,545,00 109,872.00 
Transferred to Charity Hospital Operating 

Fund 350,000.00 

Commission paid handling Bond Coupons. 43.98 

Purchased $500,000 U. S. Treasury Bills. . 496.602.00 

Unencumbered Balance Transfered to 

Chalrty Hospital Operating Account . . 166,953.80 1,533,471.78 

Cash Balance June 30, 1962 f 477,171.76 

Deduct: Reserve for Interest and Retire- 
ment of Bonds 

Retirement of Bonds 

1938 Issue, due Aug. 1, 1962 $209,000.00 

1936 Issue, due Oct, 15. 1S62 217,000.00 $426,000.00 

Interest on Bonds 

1938 Issue, due Aug 1, 1962 $ 30,626.75 

1936 Issue, due Oct. 15, 1962 20,645.00 51,171.75 477,171.75 

Unencumbered Fund Balance, June 30, 1962 $ . , 



REPORT OF ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT 87 



Schedule X 

STATEMENT OF BOND OBLIGATION 

Serial Bonds 1936— .035— $2,1 34,000,00 

Principal Interest Interest Total 

Year Due Oct. 15 Due Apr. 15 Due Oct. 15 Prin. & Int. 

1962 $ 217.000.00 S J 20,545.00 $ 237,545.00 

1963 226,000.00 16.747.50 16,747,60 259,495.00 

1964 236,000.00 12,792.50 12,792.50 261,585.00 

1365 246.000.00 8,662.50 8,662.60 263,325.00 

1966 249.000.00 4,357.60 4,357.50 257,715.00 

$1,174,000.00 |42,560.00 $ 63,105.00 $1,279.666.00 



Serial Bonds— 1938— .0385— $2,520,000.00 

Principal Interest Interest Total 

Year Due Auo- 1 D" e Feb - ' Due Au H- 1 prin - & lnt ' 

1962 { 209,000.00 $ $30,826.75 $ 339,626.75 

1963 217,000.00 26,603.50 26,603.50 270,607.00 

1964 225.000.00 22,426.25 22,426.25 269,852.60 

!965 234.000.00 18,095.00 18,095.00 270.190.0d 

j366 243.000.00 13.590.50 13.590.50 270,181.00 

1967 252,000.00 8,912.75 8.912.76 269.825.50 

1968 211,000.00 4,066.75 4,066.75 219,188.60 

$1,591,000.00 J93.694.75 $124.321.50 jl 809. 016.25 



CHARITY KOSPITAI, 



PURCHASING DEPARTMENT 

Jun™0. Me" 1 "'"'""' " f *" Pw * Mfc »« Department IY>r the yea,- ending 
..,„.; U ,. r , the C,0 " e * f tho year ,he I>*P«"tment waa operating with ten 

,«i.T h ^^f r . e . 19 ' 741 , purchai " i «**«* Pwenaae order changes and purchase 
a decrease of 0.6 S below th- previous year. 

the H^TpHaT* ******* ch:,nKf ' f ' m!l,U * ln am i"'- r-.-t of better purchasing for 
inr Ji rt r" n 'T Qlliv « orl ^ ,jf common and repetitively ouwd Item* were 

b U „, .*? e l < ; ntrft< ' 1 "<»'* "'-reby eUmlwitHtB the necessity of Individual 
° " s thp llpmH we "- needed. These contract were based on a study 
usi™ *»? ► ""' iU ' n,H or ««""modltie(.. the demands made by the 

c tracts in e«ee; t\ %* ^ "^ lh " M WW " *■**» ^ »"»»*«> 
by the i, T/ ."V 1 *™ f0r ,htt3e r '"»™ts »M that established 

.'^n,L Administration for common items use! by all 

M -h^tr 1 *'!. f " r "'! Hf,! " ,ltal B*"n-nt* In both sizes and colors was 
[ :; b !;;;; i " l " ril "" r *"»> B>««« Ctari.ee thereby w»urlii« uniformity 

an J™ ^ Uyin f '' yele . tor laundr y «ui>Plies m extended to a year to permit 

1, ,ti,m u-h r >S ^° f cwn P«' tiv « Products a* well ,,s a degree of elandard- 

und r th. ^ih , T haV * b ^ n •««•*«• h; "' «he »«•>» been purchased 

unttn-r the old quarterly cycle. 

M^nrJd'fotV 1 . 52 'I*" 18 by 8tOCi£ < e * cJu <" n <f building maintenance) was 
tne warlooJ ,' ' lh 1 UUo "'° il11 departments as an aid to withdraw from 
catalog Z u ^ ,"", the n " ,ch,ne amounting system. Although the 

Ssaw have 1 r , ' l>; "'"', " ,S Mtl " btia « Printed). Certain item, „f common 

d:pa;tm:;ra 1 ! T q u::; d ;; 1 :;:: lk ' bl< ' from h,oc * »**- than - « •*"**»' 

serial number* 1 '™^" mad f ° f a " ° ff ' Ce "M^ b y make, model and 
locale .nv «, r ° SBM ;ltnt lo enable "» to quickly 

Z i*?„ Sne w r " P ^ maintenance w reference purposes This had 

contract- Jl^ Si" enabl6d Us to ■"• m,,n, - v "" maintenance 

contracts on machine,, which wtre not beln K utilized. 

BtntTn^lrZ^T*? 1 ^ reCelved from lhe *** DWribmlon Section ..r the 
state Department of Kducation were as follow*: 

Gutter . . 

Dried """• ■ 32.000 lbs. 

Potatoes n - 900 lba - 

Hi ce 15,000 lbs. 

Navy p^'beans ':;;:;;;;:;■; ■ : 

Cranberries ' ll,v 

Vegetable ■horteJuB* ".""'. ' , H!2 !!*■ 

P««to beans ..... "■ ^ „° ?"• 

i 'hBese " 6.U0O lbs. 

oonaa«k" ":;;: *2*222 ! bs ' 

nour, ha rdwheat •::::;:::;::;::;::;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;; 4 HZZ: 

t,.,^-"^ 1 ^ v a ' Ue of the commodities wan S37.372.00. a decrease of 
W.1U.1S below the value of those received the previous year. 

Very truly your, 

/»/ GEORtlE A. SANDERSON. JR. 

Pnrchnidnj! A« 

Iras/ay 



KKPORT OF PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT .89 



PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT 

Although this has liwn a year In which finances have been restricted, 
with the approval of the Board of Administrators, several advances have 
been made. 

1. At our recommendation, the pay scales for Graduate Nurses I. II and 
III ware raised throughout the State. 

The employees of the Collaborative Child Development Program 
were brought under Tivll Service with a minimum of distruhance In 
the routine of lh»' CVnter. 

:i. A classification survey was madi of a] Graduate Nurse III and IV 
lionw in the houae. This resulted in several upward allocations of 
• time, in the establishment of Graduate 
Nurse V position In the Hospital. 

4. Sp 'ill entrance rates of pay were secured for .Nursing Aide* III in 
the Operating Rooms and for Dietitians 11 and III. 

... Twenty-four employers entered the armed forces and were placed 
on military leave in accordance wllh Civil Service regulations, 

6. Thirty-four employees elected to retire under the provisions of the 
Louisiana State Employees' Retirement System Law. 

Employee* of the Hospital also came in for special honors during the 
year: 

1. Mrs. Maude L. Bowed, Director of the Bloor Donor Station, was 
one of nine recipients in the State of the Charles E. Dunbar. Jr. 
Career Service Award. 

2. Five employees of the Hospital were awarded Outstanding Service 
Ratings in March. These employees are: 

Mrs. Eddie v. Cookaey 

Mrs. .Marie Manich 
Miss Bertha Nagel 
Mrs. Josephine Parker 
Mrs. Ednry Tabor 

This has been a year of austerity, but it has also been one in which we 
have enjoyed the complete cooperation and consideration of the Administra- 
tion and of al members of the Bl 

Respectfully submitted, 

/s/ CHARLES C. KTIT.TEVANT 
Personnel Director 

CCS:u 
.Inly :i. 1962 









AMBULANCE 


REPORT 


















Amb. No. 1 


1 

Arab. No. 3 


Amb. No. 4 


Amb, No. 9 


Amb. No. 8 


Amb. No. 7 


Totik 


DATE 


Calk 


\Om 


Qdk 


IOm 


am 


M.ln 


Cmlb 


mm 


Till, 


llBa 


I ,;:, 


Ufa 


Calk | MUm 


urn 

July 


M 

;.'i 
it 
N 

87 

I0» 

tw 

43 

87 

a 


2,211 

l.ttJ 

8S7 

m 

730 
l.iio 

m 

1.217 
Lilt 

m 

728 


110 

n 

161 

m 

m 
w 

m 
MM 

26! 
134 

x? 

235 


002 

102 

1,2*4 

1 .!»>.> 

944 

1,1(17 

1.83* 
1.501 

1,909 
1,788 

i.soi 

1,833 


201 
210 

in 

241 

HI 
273 


1-472 

1,8*0 
1,102 

t mi 
1,811 
1,037 


111 
224 
188 
244 
231 
147 

238 

38 

IH 

m 

249 
228 


we 

3,178 
1. 388 
2,071 
I.T80 

1.933 

1.828 
408 
1,780 
2.187 
1,711 
1,7*4 


m 

231 
::'n 
230 
230 
288 

174 

121 
IS7 
210 

m 

■M 


t,MM 
1,481 

1,913 
I.738 
1,140 

1.982 
034 

1,111 
1,881 

i.in 

1,178 


1 
1 

18 



«1 

» 

1 

28 

13 


71 

S3 

171 

137 

400 

US 

«0 

24* 
111 


174 
713 
jfi 
777 
733 
830 

1,020 
774 
088 

1.0*1 

1,138 
1,022 




AlIBUSt 

NflMemW 

OtttGr 


8.880 
8.833 

4.888 




8.818 


1982 


S.94U 

9.314 


Ami ::.;;: 

"V 


7,838 

9.103 

I,IM 

' .Ml 


I 


117 


l,MI 




7,110 


Toul» 


i.m 


I2.HSI J 2,238 


17.0M 


1,318 


0.S80 2,480 


10.801 1,143 


10,700 j 


178 


1,711 


10.330 


80,883 



o 



3 

= 
o 

CO 
•0 



AMBULANCE REPORT 





Arab. No. S-2 


Amb. No. &J1 


Amb. Na. 8-8 


ToUb 


DATE 


Crib 


Mil,.. 


Crib 


MOM 


Crib Milts 


Crib 


Mile. 


1M1 


104 

in 

118 
170 

189 

its 

31 
50 
38 


i.m 

1,189 
045 
1.450 
1.431 
1,201 

410 
442 
252 


104 
H 

100 
77 
87 
U 

SI 

m 

165 

1 

44 

04 


1.017 
037 
838 

m 

us 

42S 

597 

1,280 

1.148 

30 

337 

602 


1 

4 
13 
19 

7 

e 
u 

i: 
2 
J 

» 


7 
116 
423 
447 
340 
66 

201 

114 

18 

13 

233 


m 

MS 

230 
278 
282 
227 

H 

203 

208 

3 

M 

T3 


2,499 




2.5(1 




2,203 
1,711 




2,320 




l ,M 


1981 


1,211 




1.388 




i ,ta 




43 




23 1 203 
S | 03 


778 
665 




1,098 


0.062 


028 


8,377 


123 


2,048 


3.148 


20,087 







o 

w 

H 
O 

> 

Co 
S 

► 

n 

H 

01 

H 

B 

O 



AMBULANCE REPORT 
Intra— State Calls 



IMII. 



1W1 
July 
AuiruM 
■S'lUrmbrr 
Oetobac 
November 
IV.Tinbw.. . 



January 

I il'lM in, 
Marrh ' 
Ami 
M.y 



LM 



Amb Kg B .' 



Calk Mile* 



Amb. Ko. 8-3 



CiUi MUn 



1.174 

ws 

[,8M 

924 
I.SM 
1,271 



2.SM 
l,0M 
2,070 
I UN 

2.7S3 

It.tSS 



si* 



I.6H7 
37J 

HI 

I, HI 

TftU 



Amb. No. 34 
Miln 



Orik 



ToUh 
Calk Milt* 



1(1 
II 

II 
11 

- 

m 



4. in 

|,4M 

S.8IS 

i m 



i.m 

l,7« 

SIS 



23 
M 

a 

20 
18 



18 

n 

n 

H 

is 



8.371 

s.»M 
t.ttl 

4,781 

mm 



t.ia 

•.Mi 
l.ftil 

s.sw 

0,113 
4,130 

M.SO! 



AMBULANCE REPORT 
Intra — State Calls 



: . . 


tab. Xo. SW-! 


Amb. No. m-2 


Ulilily C«r 


Totals 


DATE 


CilU 


Mil« 


C>lli 


Miles 


Cdi 


Mila 


Clli 


Mil.* 


IH1 


1 


BO 


I 

8 

e 

7 
8 
7 

10 

2 

10 
9 

7 

i 


1,009 
1,395 
1,180 

1 , Iil3 
1,777 
1,432 

2,012 

1,900 
1,603 
1,312 
1.544 


4 
4 
1 

1 

2 
2 

1 

2 

1 


767 
399 
240 
85 
529 
355 

151 
35k 
95 


10 
10 
9 
U 

11 
10 

13 
6 

U 
9 
B 

10 


1,855 
1 ,731 




2 

i 
i 

2 
2 

1 


17S 
110 
93 

380 
JJSJ 

105 


1,594 
1.753 
2,410 
1,880 


]■•;• 


2,543 
1,167 
2,100 
1,603 




2 


315 






1.392 
l.SM 




15 


1,885 


ss 


17,112 


IS 


2,977 


11B 


21,954 



M CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1961 -19B2 



SISTERS* DIVISIONS 

The Sisters' Divisions have undergone many trying times during the 
past fiscal year. The two largest of the divisions lost their leaders— the 
Dietary Department through the transfer of Sister Theresa to another field 
of service, and the Nursing Service Department through the illness and 
death of Sister Laurence. To date, neither of these positions have been filled, 
and the departments are operating as well as possible through their re- 
spective administrative staffs. It Is hoped that new dlrestors will be appointed 
in the near future. In addition. Sister Andrea was transferred from the 
Operating Rooms to another field of service, and she. too, has not been 
replaced. 

The Charity Hospital School of Nursing, although still plagued by a 
high turnover among the teaching staff, put forth extraordinary effort 
this year to retain the national accreditation of the school. Their efforts 
were fruitful, and In June, the school director was notified tha full accred- 
itation had been granted by the National League for Nursing for the next 
six years. Some preliminary planning Is now being done to deterime the 
feasibility of shorting the three-year diploma program of the school by at 
least six months In the near future. 

The Nursing Service Department wa« perhaps the most seriously aff< 
of the departments in the Sisters' Divisions because of the death of its 
director, Sister Laurence, on A]>rll 1, 1962. Sister Laurence has been sorely 
missed by the department which Is still without a director. Nursinu- 
salaries in general have been at a standstill for more than a year, and 
recruitment is becoming more difficult, but a small number of higher 
positions were reallocated upward with a resultant Increase in salary. This 
will help to stabilize the supervisory staff, but the remaining nursing 
positions have made no headway during the past fiscal year. It hns also 
become Increasingly difficult to recruit trained practical nurses because 
of the higher salaries offered by other hospitals In the iircn. The con- 
tinuing excellence of the inservlce training program for professional and 
practical nurses has enabled the department to function as well aw possible 
despite the limited staff. 

The Housekeeping Department continued to function efficiently and 
well as in the past. In addition to the usual services offered by this 
department, a new fogging procedure was inaugurated for control of In- 
fectious bacteria, and this service is available upon request from any 
nursing supervisor. The Housekeeping Department Is grateful for the new 
power sewing machines and other equipment received by the department 
during the year, but the need for additional supplies of linen is still urgent 
because of the linen shortages which occur when the Laundry Is closed on 
holidays or has a breakdown of machinery. 

The Dietary Department, without a director after the departure of 
Sister Theresa, was further handicapped during most of the fiscal year by 
a serious shortage of qualified dietitians on the staff. Unceasing effort by the 
director of the Sisters' Divisions resulted In the employment of an acting 
director on a tempuratry basis, and a number of dietitians were emu: 
to supplement the depicted professional staff. The salaries of the adminis- 
trative dietitians in the department were increased, and working conditions 
Improved, with the result that the temporarily employed acting director 
decided to remain on the staff. Some additional equipment was purchased 
for the department to facilitate the work of the kitchen employees, and it 
is hoped that in the future, a modern cafeteria-type food service will be 
placed In operation for all hospital personnel. 

The Sisters' Divisions wish to thank the administrative staff and 
the board of administrators of the hospital for the courtesy and cooperation 
extended during the past fiscal year, and to pledge our efforts toward 
the object of our mutual concern— better patient care for the lower income 



REPORT OP SISTERS' DIVISIONS 



citizens or Louisiana, and better facilities for the education and training 
of doctora, nurses, and other personnel concerned with the primary object 
for which the hospital exists, the preservation of human life. 



Respectfully submitted, 

/a/ SISTER MARGARET, P.A.C.H.A. 

Sister Margaret, Director 
Sisters' Divisions 



CHARITY hospital is* i 



NURSING SERVICE 

Director. Sisters' Divisions 

Sister Margaret, RN, B.S., F.A.C.H.A. 

Director. Nursing Sen-Ice 

Slater Laurence, R.N., B.S. 
Assistant Director. Nursing Service 

Willie B. Mask. R.N., B.S. 
Instructor Supervisors 

Petrona Dalgle, UN. 

Janice Qulnn, R.N. 

Professional Nurse Staff 
Supervisory 

Daughters of Charity 14 

Lay Supervisors 5 

Assistant Supervisors ,'..'.'. 75 

Head Nurses lie 

General Duty Nurses 

Full-time 82 

Part-time ..'..'...'...........,.........'....'. 18 

Non-Professlon-ii Nona Staff 

Practical Nurses 314 

Psychiatric Aides , 15 

Nurse Aids II and III 660 

Nurse Aids I 74 

Central Service Workers 137 

Clerical Personnel 81 

Miscellaneous Personnel 80 

►u he fore& oing statistics are significant In that they reveal an increase 
In the professional nurse staff and a slight decrease in the prntical nurse 
starr aince the last annual report of the Nursing Service Department. 
They do not reflect the improvements in the nursing care of the patients 
which was evident In the nursing units during the past year. In accounting 
ror this improvement, many factors must be considered, but the availability 
Professional nurses for employment and the lower patient census 
provided the needed stimulus toward the accomplishment of this goal. 
lewer patients per nurse resulted In better working conditions and job 
>n; salaries comparable to those paid In other hospitals In the 
city, provision for one month's maintenance within the hospital for the 
newly employed nurse, a parking lot for nurses' automobiles used as a 
means of transportation to work, and increased health benefits attracted 
professional nurses to the staff. During April, the professional nurse staff 
reached 320, the highest number in recent years. Well-planned staff education 
programs for both professional and practical nurses, and attendance a! 
workshops, conferences and institutes provided opportunities* for staff de- 
velopment and for the improvement of nursing pract 

The quality of nursing care provided to the patients was further 
improved through the work <»f active committees composed or represents 
of the nursing divisions and the school of nursing. The Nursing 

Records Committee revised three nursing records and the coordin 
efforts of the committees] on nursing policy and procedure resulted in the 
reconstruction and distribution of six nursing procedures. The commit 
on staff education for professional and practical nurses each presi 
nine monthly programs with a common aim, the improvement of super- 
vision In the nursing service divisions. Upon recommendation of the 
representatives of three accrediting bodies who visited the hospital last 
year, i.e., the Joint Commission on Hospital Accreditations, the National 
League for Nursing ami the Nursing Service Division of the Daughters, of 
Charity at Normandy, Missouri, an executive Committee of the Nursing 
Service Department was formed. • "'imposed of the nursing supervisors and 



REPORT OF SISTERS* DIVISIONS 



the day assistant supervisors, this committee has held two meetings, and 
shows promise of attaining improvement in the nursing services through 
orientation, effective communications, and the dissemination of Information 
which promotes good Interdepartmental relations. 

The In-service training program for practical nurses and nurse aides 
continued to function in highly effective manner, with 23 practical nurses 
and 70 nurse aides completing the respective training courses. This type 
of program is essential for effective work performance in an institution as 
large and complex as Charity Hospital. The Nursing Service Office staff 
participated in the educational programs of other hospital departments 
through formal classroom Instruction of student nurses and operating 
room technicians, and by teaching routine nursing procedures to a class 
of 19 student technicians in the Diagnostic Radiology Department. Programs 
of orientation to Nursing Service were presented to the hospital's medical 
residents and Interns, dietetic and medical technician interns, new faculty 
members of the schools of nursing and to the personnel in research programs. 

The L. E. Rabouin Vocational School and the Booker T. Washington 
High School maintained affiliations with the Department of Nursing Service 
for the clinical experience of practical nurse students. A total of 92 students 
enrolled in these programs. Of this number, 35 students are still 
enrolled for clinical experience, 10 L. E, Rabouin students completed four 
weeks in pediatric nursing and 47 Booker T. Washington students graduated 
upon completion of the nine-month clinical training period. Only fifty 
percent of these graduates accepted employment In the Nursing Service 
Department of Charity. This figure reflects a downward trend In the 
availability for employment of practical nurses whu receive 76% of their 
nursing education through Charity Hospital, Up to this time the majority 
of the graduates, since the program was started in 1954, have accepted 
positions on the nursing service staff. 

The Premature Infant Center reported a continued interest in the 
nursing service educational program for the care of premature infants 
Individual and group needs of nursing personnel and students were met 
through planned periods of observation and demonstrations or procedures. 
A total of twenty-two professional nurses and one nurse aide benefited 
from this program. In addition, orientation and demonstration Periods were 
held for 12 physicians from the graduate medical school of rulane 
University, 110 professional nurse students and 38 practical nurse "to** ™- 
A brochure under the title, "Orientation Manual", has been compiled by 
the nursing staff in the Premature Infant Center and it Is used as a 
guide In these educational programs. 

The Personnel Health Clinic reported 8,216 patient visits for the year. 
Injections given for immunization to influenza, typhoid fever, poliomyelitis, 
tetanus and diphtheria number 2,871. 

The nursing service staff participated In community health services 
and educational activities through representation in the New Orleans 
Hospital Council, Louisiana Heart Association, American Red Cross Nurse 
rcnrollment and Disaster Committees, Volunteer Advisory Committee of the 
Charity Hospital Volunteer Service, Civil Defense programs, the Am< > 
Nurses Association and the National League for Nursing. 

Before concluding this report, we wish to express deep regret over the 
loss of the Director of Nursing Sen ice who served so deligently for the 
oast eight years. Sister Laurence passed away on April. 19G2. She is sadly 
missed by the nurses and the nursing personnel in the Nursing Service 
Department. 

Respectfully submitted, 
/s/ SISTflR margarkt 
Sister .Margaret, Director 

Sisters' Divisions and 
Nursing Service Department 



REPORT OF SISTERS' DIVISIONS 



DIETARY DEPARTMENT 

ACTIVITIES AND ACCOMPLISHMENTS 

During the past year, there has been a re- evaluation of many of the 
policies and procedures in the Dietary Department. This has been possible 
recently because of a more complete staff of dietitians. 

This report will cover the activities of the Dietary Department In the 
following order: 

1. Main Kitchen and Storeroom 

2. Patient Food Service 

3. Formula Room 

4. Personnel Food Service 

5. Nutrition Clinic 

fl. Dietetic Internship Program 

In the food production area Including the Main Kitchen and Store- 
room, a new week cycle of menus to cover each of the four seasons was 
Instituted. Adaptation can be made due to unavailability, sudden price in- 
creases, or unacceptabilfty. Ordering has been adjusted and facilitated 
through the use of the cycle menus. 

During the past year, the amount and variety of foods supplies re- 
quisitioned for Dr. Grace Goldsmith's metabolic patients has increased 
considerably. 

It has been necesary for the Storeroom to receive Formula Room 
supplies because at present there is inadequate storeroom space on the 10th 
Floor. 

AH employees are checked In and out by the Dietition or person 
relieving her. 

New eqiupment added to the food production area Includes the fol- 
lowing. 

L A new Infra Red Broiler on the personnel side of the Main Kitchen. 
This cuts our cooking time of broiled Items in half. 

2. A 15 gallon Coffee Um on the personnel Bide of Main Kitchen, 

3. A 100 gallon Coffee Urn on the patients' side of the Main Kitchen. 
This enables us to make eofee only twice for the entire patient 
census. 

4. Twenty-four new food Conveyors. This provides one or more food 
conveyors on each floor and outside buildings, with three extra 
for emergencies. These conveyors have proved to be a tremendous 
Improvement over our previous ones. The food Is kept at a hotter 
temperature, and arrives in beter physical condition since flat pans 
are used Instead of deep wells, and the conveyor design enables 
the floor Dietitians to serve more efficiently. 

5. Proof Box in Bakery, which provides better temperature and humidity 
control for bakery products. 

6. Electric Can Openers for both sides of the Main Kitchen. Bakery, 
and Vegetable Room. These can openers are much faster than the 
manual ones used previously. 

Two assistant Administrative Dietitians are now employed In the food 
production area, and are responsible to the Administrative Dietitian. 
This provides better management supervision. 



100 CHARITY HosiMTA^— I!iGI-la6;! 



« i.mparattve figures of meal* served ore as follows; 

1960-1961 1961-1962 

Patient Meal* 2,191,863 1,983.180 

Personnel Meals l.flT i' 1,091,768 

Total Meals 3,26 i 3,074.948 

Special Meals 173,881 186.203 

Infant Formulas Prepared Ul 1-0.751 

Comparative figures of meal costs are as foil. 

1960-1961 1961-1962 

Food S 980,307.07 

Salaries 529,187.00 544.934.0S 

Other Fxpenseg 86,s 92,818.93 

Formula Room Food 1 :t, 898.65 

Total $1,605,813.84 1,640,607.60 

Donated Food J 25,550.27 

Patient food service in all areas has been Improved as a result of 
the new hot fod conveyors and the cooperative effort of Dietary and Nursing 
personnel. The method of service is adapted to e:ich floor or building. 

A new five week rotating schedule was Introduced and Is now In use 

f..i all pantry employ- 
All food service employees on the floor pantries and in the outside units 

are being checked In and out by a Dietitian. 

The procedure for cleaning: trays was changed to Include passage of 
trays through the dishwashing machine after each use. 

New major equipment used In patient food service included the fol- 
lowing; 

1. Dishwashing machines on the 3rd, 7th, 9th and 10th Floor Pan- 
tries of the Main building and also In the kitchens of Polio and 
Isolation buildings. 

2. One small fan was Installed in the 4th Floor Pantry. 

Routine repairs were made on both large and small old equipment. 

Four of the pantries— 7th, Sth, 9th and 10th Floors, and the For- 
mula Room were painted. 

Teen-age Red Cross Volunteer Won -ted in doing some of the 

routine tasks in some of the floor pantries and in delivering trays to the 
patients during the summer months. 

Four Therapeutic Dietitians were hired for the Floors, providing con- 
siderably better checking of diets ami . mployees. There is still om- 
vacancy for a Therapeutic Dietitian. 

Two hundred and fifty Freshmen, Junior and Senior Student Nurse* 
were assigned to Medical. Surgical and Pediatric Diet Kitchens for one 
They are orientated, supervised, followed up and evaluated by the 
Thre:ipeutic Supervising Dietitians. 

The Formula Room on the 10th Floor now stores their suppli.-s in 
the Main Dietary Storeroom In the basement, and requisitions from 
Supplies three times a week. This was initiated as a temporary measure due 
to an Inadequate storage set-up In the Formula Room area. 



REPORT OF SISTERS' DIVISIONS 1UI 

New equipment obtained during- the past year Includes: 



1. 


1 Autoclave Cart 


B. 


1 Aluminum Ladder 


3. 


2 Stainless Steel Pitchers 


#. 


12 Dollies 


~K 


4 Milk Buckets 


6. 


16 Plastic Containers 


7. 


3 Stainless Steel Pourers 


8. 


Bottle Racks 


9. 


4 Nipple Baskets 



In the Student Nurses' Residence, new equipment installed included the 
following: 

1. A new Toaster In the Cafeteria 

2. Two new Exhaust Fans in the dishwashing unit. 

The three walk-In refrigerators in the Kitchen were renovated. 

The Dietitian in the Nurses' Residence was relived of the respon- 
sibility of acting as consultant for the Outside Buildings since a Dietitian 
was hired to be In charge of the food service in these units. This 
Dietitian ia directly responsible to the Therapeutic Administrator In charge 
of the patient food service. 

In Nutrition Clinic a total of 20,905 patients were seen and Instructed 
on special dirts. Of these new reductions diets totaled 1,457 and reduction 
revisits totaled 2,878. 

The number of diabetics instructed individually and reviewed on their 
diets was 4.153. Besides the individual diabetic instructions, 311 patients and 
attendants attended diabetic class where supplementary Instruction is given 
weekly. 

Various other special diet Instructions, which Include the following 
diets and variations; Normal, Soft, Tube Feeding, High Caloric, High 
Protein, Low Protein, High Residue, Milk and Cream, Bland. Colostomy. 
Dumping Syndrome, Low Calcium, Low Cholesterol, Low Fat. Low Saturated 
Fat, Low Purine, Low Sodium, Kempner Rice and Gluten Free, totaled 
1,064. Revisits for the above diets totaled 1,920. 

Obstetric Clinic referred 9,122 pregnant women for diets: 

i;,076 were instructed on normal diets 

780 were instructed on texemla diets 

1,337 were instructed on toxemia reduction diets 

29 were instructed on reduction diets 

Total broken appointments for follow-up Instructions were 2,116. 

Sixteen Dietetic Interns rotated through Nutrition Clinic. Each was 
assigned for a period of 4 weeks, two days of which were spent with a City 
Public Health Nurse visiting patients and atending Well Baby Clinic. 

Ninety Student Nurses rotated through Nutrition Clinic. Each was 
assigned for a period of one week. 

As a new feature this year movies on diabetes and pregnancy diets 
were shown to the diabetic and OB class respectively. This was done three 
times and proved to be not only enjoyable to the patients, but a very 
satisfactory learning experience. 

Now that the Nutrition Clinic is staffed with two Dietitians, more 
thorough Instructions can be given to patients. 

Cutler the Dietetic Internship Program,' eight completed their Intern- 



102 CHARITY' HOSPITAL— 1961-1962 

ship on August 31, 1961 and five on January 31, 1962, making a, total of 20S 
since thp Inception of the course In 1944. 

The rotation of services remained essentially the same, as did the 
formal class program. As previously, each Intern prepares and presents a 
yearly project which is kept on file In the office of the Director of the 
Dietary Department. 

Ten field trips were made to selected places outside Charity Hospital. 

Four Dietetic Interns attended and reported on the Louisiana. Dietetic 
Association Convention and the Louisiana Resturant Convention held In 
Hhreveport, Louisiana. One Dietetic Intern attended the Amerclan Dietetic 
Association Convention In St. Louis, Missouri, with Sister Theresa, the 
Director of the Dietary Department. 

All Dietetic interna and several of the Dietitians attended the South- 
eastern Hospital Conference for Dietitians held In New Orleans, 

The practice of abstracting from the Journals of Pediatrics, Psy- 
chiatry, Geriatrics*, Olistetrlcs and Gynecology, and Gastroenterology, for 
the Journal of the American Dietetic Association was continued again 
this year. 

Public Relations and Career Guidance activities were again stressed,. 

1. A Career Day talk to High School Students. 

1, Tours were conducted for the following special groups: 

a. Tour of Dietary Department for Dietitians attending the South- 
eastern Hospital Conference, included Miss Edith Jones, President 
of the American Dietetic Association, and Miss Helen Jenkins. 
President of the Southeastern Hospital Conference of Dietitians, 

b. Tour of Dietary Department for all attending Institute for Colored 
Food Service Supervisors (total 31) sponsored by Louisiana Hospi- 
tal Association and the Louisiana Dietetic Association. 

c. Periodic tours for Charity Hospital Student Nurses, Student 
Practical Nurses, and Student Medical Technicians were also 
conducted. 

In December, two representatives from the American Dietetic Associa- 
tion visited the Dietary Department. Od their recommendations conditional 
approval was given to our Dietetic Internship Program. Primary reasons for 
conditional approval were the limited number of staff dietitians and the re- 
sulting lack of supervision and experience in all areas. Quarterly reports 
have been sent to the Amerclan Dlteteic Association as requested. Every 
effort has been made to comply with the recommendations made, 

RECOMMENDATIONS 
Recommendations are as follows : 

1, Better ventilation of Kitchen, Floor Pantries, and Colored Employees' 
Dining Room. 

2, Re-evaluation, formation, notification and rigid enforcement of 
policies regarding food service for personnel and patients. 

3, An audit of cooks' classification regarding status and salary, in 
order to produce higher quality food. It is believed that the cooks* 
salary range is lower than average in this area. 

A. A storeroom for Formula Room supplies on the tOth Floor near 
the formula preparation area. 



REPORT OP SISTERS' DIVISIONS 103 

5. Purchase of suitable carts, preferably stainless steel, for setting 
up and transporting patient trays to unit where the hot food Is 
served. 

fi. Conveyors, preferably closed, for transporting dishes (dinner plates, 
bowls, vegetable dishes > which are needed for serving hot food on the 
units. 

APPRECIATION 

nur sincere graditude is extended to the Director and his Assistants, 
the Board of Administrators, The Sisters, the Medical and Nursing Staffs, 
Engineering and Maintenance Departments, Purchasing and Personnel De- 
partments, and all other Departments of the Hospital, who have given us 
their assistance and cooperation this past year. 

Respectfully submitted, 

/»/ MARTHA I* BUTTROSS 

Acting Director 
Dietary Department 



104 



CIIAUITV HOSPITAL— 1981-1963 



HOUSEKEEPING DEPARTMENT 

Th.« turnover of personnel In this department wan 86; 65 resignations 
and 21 removals. Five employees were promoted to higher classifications; 
and two were trasnferred to other department* with promotion. 

Two Custodial Workers II positions were abolished with a view toward 
establishing a floor maintenance supervisory position on a higher level. 
The final approval of this new classification is still pending". 

Three hundred twenty-five mattresses were renovated, and thirty-four 
new mattresses were purchased. 

on T ht ' *° rk ° f window cleaning was satisfactorily done by the National 
Window Cleaning Company as per contract. Pest control service has been 
continued by the Charity Hospital Pest control workers. 

The procedure or fogging for Control of Infectious bacteria was started 
tnis year, and this service is now available upun request for any area where 
It is deemed necessary. 



The following supply of ilnen replacements were made: 



4.437 

3.544 

4SU 

300 

144 

648 

6.694 

555 

2,630 

200 

170 

7.666 

1.800 

924 

L8.056 

73 cs 

20 cs 

8cs 

1.77Z 

1.918 

IOCS 

f,«M 
6,58* 
2.338 
13,036 
t£2f 
EJ c*. 

7,998 
240 

89 
240 
156 

22 



Bed .Sheets 

Roller and RX table sheets 

Crib sheets 

Bassinet sheets 

Draw sheets, 7th fl. 

Bedspreads 

Pillow cases 

Blankets 

vine blankets 
Crib blankets 
Pillows 

Patient gowns 
PajUBM 
Robes 

pen, Blrdseye 
Disposable diapers (400 per ca) 
Disposable diapers (600 per cs) 
Disposable diapers (576 per cs) 
Large pads 
Bassinet pads 

Wbls pads <300 per cs) 
Bath towels 
Huck towels 
Kitchen towels 
Surgical towels 
Wash cloths, terry 
Disposable wash cloths f500 cs) 
Sterile wraps 
Silt sheets 
Tablecloths 
Napkins 
Coffee bags 
Roller pads 



8 RX table pads 
54S Mattress covers, plastic 
18 Crib mattress covers 

L'3 Plastic pillow covers 

63 Equipment covers, plastic 

45 Roller pads covered 
3 RX table pads covered 
915 Aprons 
2.B41 Doctors caps 

474 Operating gowns 
1,644 Doctors scrub .shirts 
1,17b Doctors scrub trousers 
1,163 Nurses first gowns 
370 Nurses 2nd gowns 

48 Grey nurse aid gowns 
312 Smocks, reversible front 
442 Professional arm bands 
858 Arm board covers 
36 Bassinet shields 
60 Blood pressure cuffs 
144 Triangular bandages 
108 Ba.skt t liners 
240 GU bags 
768 Tesa tube bags & bottle covers 

60 Bed pan covers 
240 T Binders 
216 Thomas splints 
100 Leggings 
1.222 Restraints 
230 Scuffs 
95 Stretcher pads 
176 Spring Covers 



The supply of linen for the Central Linen Section should be Increased 
to the amount of one day's supply. This Willi releive the shortage which 
presently exists when the Laundry closes on a holiday or has a breakdown 
of machines. 

Six new Singer power sewing machines, self lubricating, were Installed 
in the Main sewing section. Six additional new machines are needed and 
will be requested when the hospital budget permits. 



REPORT OF SISTERS' DIVISIONS 106 

We are grateful for the support and consideration given to the House- 
keeping Department and Linen Section by the Board of Administrators, 
Doctor L, J. Kerne, M.D., and the Administrative Staff during the past year. 

Respectfully submitted 

/a/ SISTER CLARISSE 

Director of Housekeeping 



OUT-PATIENT DEPARTMENT 



New Patients 
in Clinics 
White & Colored 
Clinic Services: 

General Surgery , 660 1.123 

Chemo-Thcrapy 6 5 

.Wuro Surgery ., 21 js 

Pediatric Surgery 2 ig 

Plastic Surgery IS 9 

Frocto Surgery g 2 

Thnraoic Surgery , 7 5 

Tumor 4 1 

Vascular Disease . . , 1 j> 14 

Fractures , , , 17 39 

Orthopedics 312 U| 

Crippled Children 17 

Ilund 4 3 

Casts Applied 

fasts Removed 

Obstetrics 175 69* 

Post - Partu m , , 3 

Gynecology , , 217 491 

Special Gynecology 

Infertility 

Male Urology 141 272 

Female Urology 415 63 

Cystoscopy . 1 

Special Therapy 16 

Medicine 560 879 

A llergy 4 

Arthritis 2 U 

Cardiac , 5 

Cardiac Renal & Vascular 

Chest 3 12 



Old 


Patients 


in 


Clinic* 


White 


& Colored 


ll.Mt 


29,644 




24 S 


921 


1.234 


sea 


1,881 


1,104 


T.-.fi 


1 , 1 > m; 


1.947 


eoo 


992 


i.iei 


1.399 


988 


2,047 


ESS 


1.129 


9.37S 


17.237 





1,664 


199 


477 


670 


1,363 


1,310 


8,881 


1,713 


38.371 


442 


5,800 


5,464 


23,718 


477 


l.iml 


1 


333 


3.S4T 


8,512 


2,019 


3.701 


1,032 


1,648 


171 


2, 166 


18,802 


47.205 


3,50.1 


5,789 


1,593 


1,563 


276 


613 


593 


910 


643 


1,377 





Tot 


al 


Patient 


Visits 


to 


Ciinica 


White 


& 


Colored 


11.682 




30,767 


1311 




151 


94'.! 




1,262 


3 H2 




1,800 


1,111 




765 


1.064 




1.949 


607 




997 


1.166 




1,804 


1.000 




2,061 


805 




1,168 


9.637 











1,811 


203 




479 


670 




1,88 S 


1,313 




2,832 


1,888 




39,065 


442 




5.803 


5.681 






477 




1,001 


2 




333 


3,988 




8,784 


2,885 




3.754 


1,034 




1,648 


171 




2.182 






48,084 


3,567 




5,769 


t.586 




1.563 


SSI 




613 


ESS 




910 


846 




1.389 



Dermatology 204 

Dermo-Planlng 

Diagnostic Anesthesia. 1 

Diagnostic Medicine 122 

Endocrine 5 

Gastroenterology 

Hematology 

Hypertension 

Metabolic 

Nephritis 

Proeto Medicine 

Tropical Disease 

Tuberculosis 60 

Ear, Nose & Throat 469 

Eye 353 

Glaucoma 1 

Eye Refractions 32 

Fundus-Ophthalmoscopy 2 

Neurology 142 

Epilepsy 5 

A. Rehabilitation 2 

Psychiatry 229 

Child-Psychiatry 6 

Pediatric-Allergy 

Pedia trie-Behavior 2 

Pediatric-Cardlac 1 

Pediathics & Immunization 582 

Pediatric -Metabolic 

Pediatric- Neurology 2 

Pediatric-Tuberculin 2 

Premature 1 

Infant Feeding 20 

Dental (Loyola) 258 

Dental Hygiene (Loyola) 2 

Oral Surgery 28 

Pasteur 80 

TOTALS 4.828 



216 


9,016 


16,625 


9,220 


16.841 





666 


502 


B66 


U'.rl 


1 


108 


63 


109 


63 


161 


458 


935 


580 


1.096 


8 


1,015 


2,941 


1,020 


2,949 





261 


589 


881 


589 


1 


625 


1.721 


625 


1,722 





119 


1.233 


119 


1,233 


11 


2,873 


8,748 


2,873 


8,759 





110 


674 


110 


674 





247 


390 


247 


390 





77 


253 


77 


a S3 


54 


4,708 


5,524 


4,768 


5,578 


593 


8,020 


11.907 


8.489 


12.600 


469 


8,695 


16,634 


9,048 


17,103 


3 


86 


3,724 


87 


3,727 


8 


2,S74 


4,096 


2, 908 


4,104 





7 


2 


3 


2 


128 


2,464 


4.143 


2,606 


4,271 


1 


612 


1,092 


617 


1.093 





44 





46 





60 


4,213 


5,784 


4.442 


5,844 


1 


90 


55 


95 


66 


4 





8,888 





3,092 


1 


69 


72 


71 


73 


1 


137 


122 


138 


18| 


,889 


3,170 


11,600 


3,752 


13,489 


11 


85 


214 


85 


225 


2 


154 


519 


156 


521 


6 


228 


893 


230 


899 


69 


2 


1,206 


3 


1.2T5 


225 


IG 


293 


3r> 


518 


254 


3,755 


11.6S6 


4,013 


11,940 





431 


1,066 


433 


1 ,888 


27 


1.453 


2,467 


1.481 


2,494 


29 


312 


575 


392 


604 



8,360 



129,905 



323,894 



134,733 



337,254 



108 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1961-1962 



Report of White and Colored 

Number of Clinic Working Bays for 1961-1962 247 

Dally Average Patifnl Visits to White Clinics 645 

Daily Average Patient Vialu to Colored Cllnlca 1,365 

Minor Operations In Surgery Clinics 831 

Biopsies made In Clinics , 4,655 

Mantoux Tests made in Pediatrics & Immunization Clinics 1,710 

Tubercular Clinics: 

Bronchoscope Examinations ST 

Laryngoscopy Examinations 4 

Pneumothorax Treatments , , '.'. 4 

Pneumoperitoneum Treatments 60 

Yearly Comparison of Total Patient Visit* 

Total Visits In White and Colored Clinics for 1980-1961 476,502 

Total Visits In White and Colored Clinics for 1961-1962 471,987 

Decrease 3iB15 

Total Visits In White and Colored Out-Patient Department for 

1961-196* 471,987 

Total Whiite and Colored Out -Patient Visits In Radiology Depart- 
ment for 1981-1962 76,446 

Total White and Colored Out-patient Visits In Physical Therapy 

Department for 1981-1962 , 10,570 

GRAND TOTAL 659,008 



New Cases Treated 



White 
Months Male 

July 211 

August 242 

September 1S9 

October 212 

November 181 

December 138 

January 200 

February 205 

March 177 

April 224 

May 198 

June 202 

TOTALS .2.379 



Colored 


White 


Colored 


Total 


Total 


Total 


Total 


Grand 


Mate 


Female 


Female 


Male 


Female 


White 


Colored 


Total 


43S 


24S 


649 


f!46 


794 


456 


984 


1,440 


483 


221 


525 


730 


746 


463 


1,013 


1,476 


376 


177 


427 


665 


604 


366 


803 


1.169 


373 


186 


366 


585 


550 


S97 


738 


1,135 


360 


179 


365 


531 


544 


360 


716 


1,075 


262 


130 


203 


400 


333 


268 


465 


733 


37S 


215 


347 


6T8 


562 


415 


726 


1,140 


340 


216 


312 


545 


528 


421 


652 


1,073 


295 


220 


415 


472 


635 


397 


710 


1,107 


::m 


236 


295 


508 


53t 


460 


579 


1,039 


229 


198 


306 


427 


504 


396 


£35 


931 


205 


227 
2,449 


236 
4,345 


407 
g,SM 


463 


429 
4,828 


441 
8.360 


870 


4,015 


13.18S 



Admitting, Emergency and Observation Rooms 





Atmnrivo Room 


Euuain-t Room 


l)MIir«TIS> Room 




Adah P.tkaut 


Frd«U-K 


Petimte 


\\ UN 


Colofrd 


Hi V 






Whit. 


Colored 


White 


Colond 


Colored 


Torn, Iimi!Tiiw» nod Jm.T, 111(11 nmo Joni 30. 1933 , . 


a,ai 


IM,tM 


13,33*1 


n,i«« 


M.(H 


M <M 


HO 






1,466 




10.2*1 


7,973 


7.(1*4 


48,140 
U.1H 

S.HI 
3,701 

43.730 
13,113 


it .m 


Til MM 






Pituril* referred home, prirne hnpiub ur tMli«it,l. for 


10.336 

u,tu 

10.477 
3. MS 


JS.J1I 

M,on 


2.1S4 

7.1*4 
1,342 


1.3*7 
4,684 

3,027 
3,833 

I,1M 
N 

u.tn 

HI 
1 


l,*M 

13.345 

27,23* 
1.777 

1.867 

30 

tt.tM 

703 






Ltejtrtiotu nr did not cheek out it the deal . 

Bam 1 1.' uttwr h»|nt»li |>rim« dooian, cornpeiwtiun am or 










I'ilienla dud on inifii, gone he urtnj of did dot eome la the ho«pit«l. , . 


3,376 

IS 

1S7 


u 

I ng 

n 

l.ttl 


3 

I.I CI 

7 
M 


3 
£,152 

a 

417 


























Total Immrun mm Jet,* 1. [Ml thxc Jttmi 30. 1062. 


1940-1M1 


l«l-«2 


ln««M 


I hrrrjM 




243,128 
H.06J 
2,779 


Mt.ttl 

»,ots 

2.406 


8. 100 






3,383 
374 


Wbite *ud Colored Obeervitiou Itoomi , 









o 

X 

> 
2 

< 

1 






ToteJ colored *dult nil Pedi»trio penicillin tteaUiienU from 7:00 A.M. to 3:00 P.M. [or the Fiesi] y«r, bwbiiini Jul>- 1 . 1M1 and ending Juno 30. 1982 43 .310 



REPORT OP SISTERS' DIVISIONS HI 



SCHOOL OF NURSING 

ACCREDITATION 



The School of Nursing had its resurvey lor continued accredlation 
hy the National League for Nursing the week of February 28, 1962. 
Accreditation has been continued for a six year period with an interim 
report required for December. 1965: a re-visit for continued acerediation 
will be made in 1968. The State Accredtation visit is scheduled for July 12, 
1962. 

EDUCATIONAL PERSONNEL 

There were seventeen resignations and twelve replacement* in thi 
teaching personnel for the current year. The percentage of turnover 
according to education and preparation was as follows: 

Instructor I (RN.) ,00 % 

(6 positions) 

Instructor II (R.N. plus B.S.) - ' 

(22 positions) 

Instructor III (R.N, plus M.S.) ■■-■ -0% 

(5 positions) 
This seems to indicate a need to reclassify the Instructor 1 positions. 

Recognizing the need for a better qualified teaching staff, our staff 
education was devoted to teacher improvement. The program included a 
series of five lecture demonstrations on Communication Skills by a 
Clinical Psychologist, the Instructors' Course in Amercian Red Cross First 
Aid and a fnur-dav Workshop on Mass Casualty Disaster Nursing. Four 
instructors attended a two-week Workshop at DePaul on Behavioral 
Concepts In Basic Curriculum, one attended a Workshop Team Leading 
Techniques at Louisiana State University, one, a two-week Workshop on 
Perspectives in Nursing at the Catholic University of America, and one, 
a one-week Workshop on Maternal and Child Care at Duke University. 

STUDENT WELFARE 

Residence, The total number of residents is 397. Of these, 340 are 
student nurses, 268 Charity and 72 Affiliates. 53 Anesthesia students, and 
four staff members. 

The exterior of the building is in the process of _ being waterproofed, 
the Interior from second through thirteenth floors is in need of plastering, 
painting, new flooring, and new furniture. 

Improvements include new blinds and draperies in the lounge, fifty new 
chairs for television room on 14th floor, laundryette with two washing 
machines and one dryer located in the basement, Ilne-o-tlle floor eovrrini; 
for recreational room in basement, and three domestic refrigerators for 
dln<*t 

AFFILIATIONS 

The school of nursing has maintained affiliations in several of the 
clinical areas with schools in both Louisiana and neighboring states. The 
number of schools gradually decreased to 9 schools from IB states. The 
administration approved discontinuing affiliations with all out-of-state 
schools, to be effective as soon as the schools could make plans. This 
step was taken because of the increased enrollment in our own school 
and the Inability to recruit teachers. By December. 1962 It Is Hoped that all 



111 t IIAIUTY HOSPITAL— 1961 -IBM 



out of state acfaooli will have completed their affiliations with Charity 



Hospital. 



CURRICULUM 



™..Zi curriculum plun of the School of Nursing now requires three 
i™t™ ,1 yCat !' ^ Ch **** '" «" vWed ln to fo«r twelve- week blocks or 
Instruction and practice (on during the Intlal two term of Instruction only), 
and one four- week term of vacation. 

the ™J,Vt« th '". framework - the Faculty have consistently sought to Improve 

ih« „,? i , " d me,hodH of instruction. Ongoing and annual evaluations of 

™ft.™S , taW b *' n em P | °y« , > '° Identify students' personal and 

fuZZZ '?? n ' ei1 "* Rnd tnc goala t0 be attained. Goals thus set and attained 

rJ .JL ™ , P *f t y ' ar lnclude: amplification of the philosophy and revision 

deDartmen.^ c f r,culum objectives; Increased utilization of outpatient 

Ub™™ . ^ ,nle<J e *P* rl * r >«" I" the major nursing courses; improved 

ZdvmT™" 2 C ' lr,lcal unIU: Bnd l""ea«ed emphasis on family-care 
"tutty In the nursing of children. 

will ™hV ,a . J 2 r K ri ° f ,he fa<ully iB u > l'"»Me a ooune of instruction that 
will enable the student to Indentlfy and meet the nursing needs of patients— 
facLi.T nf* *, natl » nt -» n t"ed curriculum. During the coming year the 
estenH.i i ? " ,Ut,y ,nat ™ctional content from the standpoint of the 
.•uwc^un! **P*rl««c«. In each of the five clinical areas of the 

whether^r,, ".",. 1 *; "^J ** we *°"'<i then be in a position to determine 

wweh -. * ., '" advlRaW * t<> shorten the three-year framework within 

bMamuTfi. . e Want to accomplish this In a very thorough manner 

hosXI »il? " tr0ny b * ,lef am ° nfr many of our facu »y members that the 

Its .reL^H " 1 * * ro «™ m »» mow realistic than the two-year program In 

will In™. the • tudent function In the practical situations she 

currlcuit,™ ** * equate. In order to accomplish the study of our 

J,™' we ™commend-that provision be made for expert counseling 

Cenun^r V thC . P f CUlt,r t0 °nta nlz « and carry on the project ci 
inaentiricatlon of esential learning experiences in the clinical area. 

STATISTICS 

Students: 
Cbartty 

.^filiating .!!'"'"i;:::::;:::;:::;:;;:;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;:;;;;;;;;"::"*** 

Schools affiliated with Charity; 
in I-oulslana . 

«l« Of State , *'" " ; 

■ - i 

Course completed: 

Students graduated 

Affiliating students .IV^V^^Y^V^Y^V^V/^lV^llm 

Admissions ., Ch * r * y * a B 1 * 1 " 

Withdrawals ..I.".".".".'-.".".";.*""*"."."." « 7 

Personal 

Nursing Kducatlon Unit 

J^^' , * Adm lnla, {incL 4 Sisters) 33 filled 4 unfilled 

c,or,cal U (Includes 2 vacant) 

Student Nurses Living Quarters 

Residence Supervisor 2 

Hostesses 



REPORT OP SISTERS' DIVISIONS 11! 

Clerks I 6 

Elevator Operators 8 

Switchboard Operators • 2 

Guard ■ 1 

Resignations: 

Teaching Personnel 18 

Clerical 3 

RECRUITMENT AND FINANCIAL AID 

Open house for high Behool students in February, 1962, was 
attended by 110 students from IS high schools. At other times during the 
year several high schools requested tours of the hospital and school for 
tbeir Btudents. One thousand fifty-two catalogs were mailed in answer to 
inquiries. 

Three hundred forty applications were processed. One hundred fifty-one 
students were admitted and 99 rejected. Of the 151 students admitted, 73 
were from Louisiana, 

The hospital granted loans of $110.00 to six students and of (75.00 to 
two students. Scholorshlps sponsored by various organizations were granted 
to nine students amounting to (3,690.00; six students received support from 
the Veterans Administration, Loans ranging from $10.00 to $160.00 and 
totaling $3,399.00 were made from the Kellogg Loan Fund. 

Students worked for hospital on a pay basis during their free time 
working a total of 1,229 days (7-1-61 thru 6-30-62J. 

RECOMMENDATIONS 

1. Two additional Instructor positions. 

2. Renovation of the bedrooms of students nurses' residence, including 
new flooring, painting, and new furnishing. 

3. Air conditioning of the Education Building and the classroom in the 
student nurses' residence. 

4. Replacement of screen doors with more suitable ones for the entrance 
to lobby, 

5. Placement of the personnel in Student Nurses Living Quarters 
that are now on a 44-hour week on a 40-hour week. Two additional 
positions are needed to do this. 

ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 

We thank the Board of Administrators and the Hospital Administration 
for their interest and courtesy in our behalf. 

Respectfully submitted. 

/s/ SISTER PAULINE, R.N. 

Director 

School of Nursing 
Sr.F.:gf 



114 



CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1961-1962 



OPERATING ROOMS 



Operations Cases 



Delcadu Op.-r.iHni; Rooma .. 

Operating Ilouins 4,695 

Bronchoscopy & K.N.T. Rooms 1,842 

j 037 

Plaster Rooms 

Cyslo.- 536 

Burn Dr. 



Tc »T.\ 

:a\i 



TAL 



19,486 



121 
68 

1.186 
36 

1.950 
3.046 

4 
t:.4ii 



OBSTETRICAL DIVISION— 10TH FLOOR 

•. 4Sg 

Operations . 12g 

ok.vni. TOTAL "^ 



DELGADO OPERATING ROOMS 

Operations Cases 

J "'y 268 4 

August 522 9 

September 479 jn 

.473 10 

November 422 \l 

December 437 

January \\ 46g u 

February 4g0 n 

March 51Z H 

A P r11 471 10 

Ma " 52« 8 

June ■ • __*57_ _j 

TOTALS 5i5 i S 

BRONCHOSCOPY 4 E.N T 
ROOMS 

Ju 'y •■■■ as n 

August 122 is, 

September 124 93 

October H S(J 

November 10« 92 

December 90 107 

January 93 112 

February gg 94 

March 94 108 

April 108 87 

Ma -y 109 109 

June 108 7B 

TOTALS . 1.242 1.186 



MILES OPERATING ROOMS 

Operations Cases 

July 597 S 

August 463 3 

mber 367 4 

October 421 5 

mber 9 

December 297 6 

January 358 4 

February 370 6 

March 375 9 

April 373 3 

May 416 7 

June 325 5 

TOTALS 4,696 68 

EYE ROOMS 

July 88 3 

August 104 IS 

mber 94 

ler 80 1; 

November 89 2 

December 71' 

January 82 

February .... 82 2 

March 86 4 

April 107 3 

May 122 2 

June 82 

totals I.A87 36 



REPORT OF SISTERS' DIVISIONS 



116 



PLASTER ROOMS 

Operations Cases 

July 182 

August 222 

September 206 

October 161 

November 1*4 

December 138 

January 114 

February 145 

March 150 

April 137 

May 179 

June 1_7_2 

TOTALS 1,950 

Main 
Building 

July 1.625 

August 1,926 

September 1,676 

October 1,689 

November , ., 1.494 

December 1,393 

January U>fl 

February 1,551 

Mm-eli 1,664 

April WM 

May 1.822 

June 1.523 

TOTALS 19,486 



CYSTOSCOPY 


ROOMS 








Operations 


Cases 






37 


270 


August . . . 




46 


289 


September 




50 


242 








275 


November . 




44 


240 


December , 






197 






42 


248 


February . . 




36 ■ 


228 






45 


271 


April 




44 


249 






56 


28S 






42 


249 


TOTALS 




, 536 


3,046 


Dihert Breaux Contagious 


Polio 


Building Bu 


ildin 


g Building 


Center 


7 


5 


5 





1 


4 


7 





9 


4 


3 





5 


6 


4 


2 


4 


1 


4 


2 


1 





2 


] 


2 


■1 


3 


1 


5 


1 


1 


1 


3 


3 


6 


1 


S 


3 


4 


1 





2 


4 


2 


2 


1 


7 






37 



32 



50 



11 



BURN DRESSING ROOM 

Operations 

July !? 

August 

September " 

October • • 

November • 

December 

January * 

February , ° 

March ° 

**** ° 

May " 

June - JJ 

TOTAXS ° 



Cases 


1 


1 



1 



1 







116 



CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1861-1962 



OBSTETRICAL DIVISION— 10th FLOOR 
Cwnn 

Section Operation! 

Ju 'y 43 12 

August 41 j z 

September jg ]7 

October 4! 1S 

Novem ber 3 j g 

December . , " , * ' gj 11 

January ", iz 16 

February ,,,...,. 28 T 

March j4 <j 

t Pri] .......'.'.'. J8 13 

"^ 22 5 

June , '»•••*»»•■ 27 T 

TOTALS 439 I2S 



Totals 
55 
63 
55 
54 
40 
63 
68 
36 
41 
51 
27 
54 

567 



RECOVERY ROOMS 

1961 

Admission! 

August g62 

September ............'.'.'.'.'.'.].[..'. l 037 

October ' g82 

November 74 

December [". .... ' . ' ! '. . . '. * . \ ". . . . g04 

1962 

i a " uar y 833 

** bru J"-y 781 

Mflr <; h 869 

A , pr11 843 

Ma * 1.021 

Juno 920 

TOTAL p 3572 



Deaths 
10 

3 
3 
2 

: 

7 
4 
2 
6 
5 
3 

47 



REPORT OF CONTAGIOUS UNIT 



117 



CONTAGIOUS UNIT 



Di 



Cases Discharged 



Admitted White 



Actinomycosis 3 

Anthrax 

Blastomycosis 10 

Cocccidlomycosis 2 

Chicken Pox 28 

Diphtheria B3 

Encephalitis 2G 

rcrytdpelas 

Histoplasmosis 36 

Hansen's Disease 

Impetigo 13 

Inf. Hepatitis 80 

Inf. Diarrhea B87 

Lues 3 

Measles 129 

Meningitis 619 

Mumps 7 

Pertussis 5 

Polio 39 

Pott's Disease 

Strep. S.T, 1 

Scarlet Fever 13 

Para Typhoid 11 

Typhoid Fever 7 

Typhus Fever 

Tetanus 1 

TBC 120 

Suspected of Contagious 

Diseases 868 



TOTAL 2660 



B 

2 
S 

9 
10 

2G 

1 
17 
56 

60 

145 

E 

1 

14 

1 
7 
5 
1 



27 

299 
699 



6 
13 
3 
1 
1 
83 

S54 
1783 



Deserted 



Death* 



Col. White Col. White Col 



16 

10 
13 

11 

23 

El 

357 

3 

72 

232 

S 

1 
17 



11 



13 



36 

2 
27 



1 

_3 
20 



E 

18 
91 



/s/ SISTER MARGARET MART 



Supervisor 



118 



I MIA HIT V HOSPITAL— |i«l-l»«2 



DEPARTMENT OF THERAPUTIC RADIOLOGY 

J. V. SCHLOSSER, M.D. VSSISTAN'T DIRECTOR 



New Cum 

Cllnle VixitH 
■Ward Admissions 
Ward Discharges . . 

Ward Death* 

Ward Desertion* . . 



:i,69S 

9.939 

619 

r.r.4 

61 

5 



Patient VShIIm 
Treatment* . . . 



ROENTGEN THERAPY 



10,474 



Patient* Vlnit* 
Treatments 



VAN DE GRAAFF UNIT 



■1,549 
8.351 



RADIUM THERAPY 

TOtl Patient* 

Colored Patients . 

Total 

Tot.ii Xumher of Application* ..,'.',. 



65 

103 

164 

280 



RADIOISOTOPE LABORATORIES 



1-131 Cptakeg 

1-131 Blood Volume .'.'.'..'. 

1-131 Localization of Tracer Concentration* 
1-131 Localisation of Tracer Concentrations 

1-131 Fat Aljti..rption 

I'r-Sl Erythrocyte Survival study 

Co-60 Schilling 

1-131 Renograins 

1-131 Placentoacan* . 

Pe-59 Clearance ... 

Fe-59 Utilization ...!.....,",'.' 

1-131 Bpsefaj Procedure .,....,.,'.... 

I-I31 Urinary Output 

p "w U p ?£* 0ut P ut - *«• «m- «*•* mmn. 

re-M P.i.c. " & ' r't'iii^Vion '"."".*.'"*." 



& Uptakes 



TOTAL 



1-131 Treatment* 
P-32 Treatments .. 

Au-198 Treatments 



.sr.s 
MS 
Ml 

Mi 

34 

lu 

an 

27 

LI 

10 

1 

1 
1 

2 



8,24« 



57 
I 

1 



Respectfully submitted. 

/■/ MANUEL GARCIA, M.D., 

Director 

rmient of Therapeutic Radiology 



DEPARTMKNT OF DIAGNOSTIC RADIOLOGY 119 

DEPARTMENT OF DIAGNOSTIC RADIOLOGY 

DR. CHARLES M. NICE, JR., Director 

■ 
Assistant Radiologists 

Ramon Mouton, M. V. 

Joseph Izenstark, M. D. 

Albert Hendter, M. D. 

Mary Juroer, M. D. 
Phillip Meyers. M. D. 

Lamar Bain, M. D. 

Total number of patients examined 168,447 ' 

Total numiT of films used 437,173 

Total number of fluoroscopies 22,153 

HOSPITAL CASES 

White *T,768 

Colored 4°.» 1 6 

ACCIDENT ROOM 

White 9.6" 

Colored ^ 

CLINIC CASES 

White 21.466*'/ 

Colored • — .. «■<•«/ 

EMPLOYEES •••• z ' 603 



SIZES OF FILMS USED 
14 x it l3] ' m 

" * 12 ' 10M53 

X x ;■■;:::: is.i» 

14X14 

polaroids l -°- 

PARTS EXAMINED 

Abdomen-Peivos' ".'.'.'.'.".'. • 1 |'J" 

Sinus-Mastold *»?** 

Upper Extremities ''•"•' 

Lower Extremetiea ■ i-,„l 

Gastrointestinal if*«T7 

Genitourinary ■ "•" • 

Skull ' ' 4 - 1 

Respectfully submitted, 

/s! CHARLES M. NICE, JR., M.li. 



120 CHARITY HOSPITAL— ISM-im 



STAFF 



Em B^ M ,,?% B ?;, 1 ^ F ' W° P - F ' C - A " P ' Dl "«^. Certified American 

Board of Pathology: Pathologic Anatomy and Clinical Pathology 
Monroe 8 Samuels, M. D.. Associate Pathologist, Certified American Board 
., „ Pathology: Pathologic Anatomy and Clinical Pathology 
Al Hunt. M. D„ Aessoclate Pathologist 
Lehrue Stevens, M. D,, Assistant Pathologist 
Jerald R. Schenken, M. D., Assistant Pathologist 
Marlon Hood. Ph.D., Microbiologist 

RESIDENT STAFF 

Louis Stern, M.D, 

I". re nee Beven, M.D. 
Itfilnnd Samaon, M.I>. 

Charles Foley, M.D. 
George Sturgis, M.D, 
Joseph Simpson, M.D. 
Robert Stanley White. M.D. 
Joseph Guillory, M.D. 
Edward Boagnl, M.D. 
John L. Smith, M.D. 

Paul McGarry, M.D. 

TECHNICAL STAFF 

%$?*£ Sal If U '; B S ■ "•* (A8CP), Chief Medical Technologist 
Eola Strauch, M.T. (ASCP) «"»»«•■ 

Marie Louise Graugnard, B.S . MT (ASCP) 

Marilyn Miller. B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 

Mildred Howies, B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 

Ailleen Janncy, B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 

Mary Frasster, B.S,, M.T. (ASCP) 

Caroyln Alford Kalamone. B.S., M.T (ASCP) 

Kathryn Isbell, B.S.. M.T. (ASCP) 

Jo Ann Durand, M.T. (ASCP). B.S. 

Jane Scarborough, B.S., M.T (ASCP) 

Jo Etta Pewftt. B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 

Mae Richards, M.T. (ASCP) 

Sue Holman, B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 

Sonya Trebuoq, B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 

Tvonne Nell, B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 

Janice Weinsteln. B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 

Lena Cole, R.S„ M.T. (ASCP) 

Peggy Marionneaux. B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 

Lynn Knoepp, B.S., M.T, (ASCP) 

Carolyn S. Amant, B S 

M«™ F™«° m ' 2 l8 ;- M ' T ' f AS CP)-Part time employee 

Karj Frances Perkins, B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 

bally Kemper, B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 

Maymie Chenowcth,* B.S 

Nan Smith, B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 

Mary Lee Woo, B.S., M.T, (ASCP) 

Brenda Bond Hawes, B.S. M T (ASCP) 

Vivian Taylor, B.S.. M.T. (ASCP) 

Betty Baas,» B.S., M.T, (ASCP) 

Kathleen Drown,' B.S. in Medical Technology 

Ann Haro,' B.S. ( n Medical Technology 

Snl* wK,f m ^ B ,' S - MT " (ASCi *>- C.T.-Part time employee 
Jane White, B.S., M.T. (ASCP)— Part time employee 
Cecilia Bell, B.S.. M.T. (ASCP)-Part time employee 
H. Adele Spence, B.S.. M.T. (ASCP)— Part time employee 



DEPARTMENT OP DIAGNOSTIC RADIOLOGY 121 

Neoml Lewis, Laboratory Technical Assistant III 
Raymond Albert, Laboratory Technical Assistant IU 
Shirley Ainsworth, Laboratory Technical Assistant III 
Joycelyn Schlro, Laboratory Technical Assistant II 
Jacqueiyn Aucoin, Laboratory Technical Assistant I 
Linda Troxclair, Laboratory Technical Assistant I 
Janet Acoata, Laboratory Technical Assistant I 
Fay Marks, Laboratory Technical Assistant I 
Pat Garland, Laboratory Technical Assistant I 
Rod Yeager, Laboratory Technical Assistant I 

•Will be eligible for Registry Examination in 1962. 

SCHOOL OF MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY 

Students admitted 24 

Students completing training 17 

Students In training 22 

DIAGNOSTIC LABORATORIES 

1960-1981 1981-1962 

Serology & immuno-hematology 72,941 80,277 

Out -Patient Clinic Laboratories 

White 58,502 59.906 -V 

Colored 168,526 166.446/ 

Biochemistry 247,312 292,689 

Hlotopathology 52,089 52,892 

Parasitology 23,661 24,038 

Bacteriology 

General 270,771 274,681 

Contagious 59,042 53,447 

Tuberculosis & Mycology 65.044 60,567 

Consultlve Hematology 25,898 26,910 

Pregnancy Tests 1,010 694 

Emergency Laboratory 25,857 28,333 

Venereal Diagnostic Clinic 133 83 

Virology 2,518 3,584 

Cytology MM 

GRAND TOTAL 1,065,541 1,119,011 

PASTEUR INSTITUTE 

Total patients admitted to Pasteur Clinic 891 

Pasteur treatment administered 

Patients under observation 691 



1M CKAJUTT Hi i SI'ITAL— 1961-1962 

DEPARTMENT OF PATHOLOGY 

REPORT FROM BIOCHEMISTRY LABORATORY 

Blood: 

Sugar , 53.980 

. , 63,197 

Uric Acid 8,237 

Creatinine 7,320 

Chloride L>ip'g4" 

CO, 19.360 

Cholesterol 4,919 

Iflllrublii .'....... ........... 14|987 

Calcium 4465 

Phosphorus 6,857 

B.S.P 1,392 

Albumin 11.403 

Globulin 11,403 

Total Pri ■ 13J310 

Acid Phosphatase 

Alkaline Phoaphatu- , 9*046 

Thymol TurbUUj 73 33 

2,016 

MP*** • 208 

Vitamin r j 

Bn imlde . . . . ...... . . . . . . . . . . , . . . , . . . , . 318 

Congo Red ............ . . . . . . , . . . .' ' .' . " .' . , . . .' .' .' .' ' .' ,' .' 1 

Salicylate ..." 166 

Sutfathiazole ' 3 



N.P..V 






■Ine 
t'Hr Add 
■ infne 
lusi . 



Sodiums 



2 



Fibrinogen 2: 6 

Creatine •« 

una \2 626 

UHluioa lslssi 

Transaminases T 484 

Miscellaneous «g 

Urine: 

Urea 

sugar , 

Chliirlde 



242 
IS 
37 



Urobilinogen 83 



1M 



Bence Jones ...... 56 



60 

IS 

928 

115 

Protein 903 

Porphyrins 3S] 



186 

17" 



Sulkowltz _ j 2 

Serotonine 33 

Phosphorus gn 

Phenyl pyruvic , .."...[.[.l. .[.... ,l'.",l.... 12 

: riln 4 

Bilirubin [[ ' ' ,,,.,......./,',,, I,,,., ,'.] ""*.*''* " g 

Miscellaneous g 

Spinal Fluid: 

Sugar 2,638 

Chloride j --17 

T..t:il Protein , 4^539 



DEPARTMENT OP PATHOLOGY 12» 



Stool: 
Bile . 

Sterobilinofreri 

Try j 
Fat 



15 
36 

Trypsin 65 





Miscellaneous ■ ■ * 

'J'f iT.A 1. 292,689 

REPORT FROM GENERAL DIAGNOSTIC BACTERIOLOGY LABORATORY 

Cultures: 

Blood • 9.105 



Pus 



9,841 



Spinal Fluid U71 

Rye • l - 804 

Nose and Throat ■ 3 ' 853 

• u --'' 21 

1'jjJJ 

Sputums ~ .. 

Mlcroiierophlllc ! s '™ 

A rmtrobic Cultures ^55 

Cultures 

Miscellaneous • • 

Identification Tests: 

A*i«u • liii 

Coaffuiase ■ J 

Oxidase D '"* 

EhrUeh'8 Test *** 

Bile Solubility x ' ■ 

Stains: 

37.772 

Gram ■ ., 

Albert's 

• i i- , 720 

Serological Tests 

Organisms Isolated ■ ■ 

Sensitivities ■ 131 ' 888 

TOTAL 274 ' 681 

REPORT FROM BACTERIOLOGY— CONTAGIOUS UNIT 
Cultures: 

b»oo- ;;;;;; ^ 

Spinal Fluid J.«" 

Nose & Throat 

U~ rin ? 2,091 

Stools , • ■ 

Sputum - 

Microaerophtllc B ' 08 - 

Seneitivity Teats ■ 9 ' 773 

Serological Typinga 3 ' 859 

Identification Tests: 

COftSutoe "" 

Oxidase 4 -°?* 

Khrlich's Tests ^ 

Bile Solubility i- 848 



1" CHARITT HOSPITAL— 1»«1 -1862 



Maim 

Oram 8,536 

Albert's , „ 299 

Organitms Isolated 299 

Miscellaneous , >>>% 130 

TOTAL 53,447 

REPORT FROM BACTERIOLOGY— TUBERCULOSIS UNIT 

Smears 10,135 

Concentrations 10,135 

Cultures 20' 332 

Neutral Red Tests • ..550 

Sensitivities 5 ,i:> 

Cmalase Tests ,..'.'..'. '. ................ .. ... '. '.. '. 1.349 

Miscellaneous 220 

TOTAL 42,826 

REPORT FROM BACTERIOLOGY— MYCOLOGY UNIT 
Tssti Performed: 

Wot Preparations , 964 

Cultures 6,243 

Miscellaneous . . , , 534 

TOTAL 7,745 

REPORT FROM VIRUS LABORATORY 

Throat Swabs, Gargling; and Aspirated Fluid Specimens 

Specimens received 146 

Test performed: 

*- Egg Inoculations . , 75 

2. Neutralization Tests 12 

I. Mouse Inoculation* , 1 

4. Tissue Cultures , 346 

Stool Specimens 

Specimens received 642 

Teat performed: 

1. Mouse Inoculations 60 

2 - Egg Inoculations 18 

5. Neutralisation Tests 143 

4. Tissue Cultures 1,529 

Blood Specimens 

Specimens received 516 

Teat performed: 

1. Mmjkp Inoculations 2 

1. Neutralization Teats 17 

Spinal Fluid Specimens 

Specimens received 1 1 J 

Test performed: 

1. Mouse Inoculations S 

2. Egg Inoculations 6 

%. Tissue Cultures 298 

4. Neutralization Tests 21 

Brain and Other Tissue Specimens 

Specimens received 67 

Test performed: 



DEPARTMENT OP PATHOLOGY 126 

1. Mouse Inoculation ■.••«•«»*- 60 

2. Egg Inoculation 78 

3. Tissue Cultures 4S4 

i. Neutralization Tests 2 

Hemagglutinations and Hemagglutination Inhibition Tests: . . 437 

Miscellaneous , 2 

Total Specimens Received 1,484 

TOTAL. 8,584 

REPORT FROM HEMATOLOGY LABORATORY 

Hemoglobin 1,734 

Bed Blood Cell Count 1,011 

White Blood Cell Count 1,710 

Differential Cell Count 1,694 

Hematocrit 1,605 

Sedimentation Rate 1.058 

Wet Preparations 1,002 

Mean Corpuscular Volume , 999 

Mean Corpuscular Hemoglobin 999 

Mean Corpuscular Hemoglobin Concentration , 999 

Reticulocyte Count 1,273 

Platelet Count 1,271 

Prothrombin 5,9S8 

Prothrombin Consumption 85 

Fragility 32 

Coagulation and bleeding time 147 

Clot Retraction 75 

Heterophil Antibody Reaction 620 

Beef Cell Absorption 30 

Guinea Pig Absorption 30 

Bone Marrow , 261 

Bone Marrow Smears • • • 2,1 00 

Bone Marrow Sections 72 

Cold Agglutinations 136 

Eosinophil Count 21 

L,. E. Preparations 723 

Rumpel Leede 67 

C-Reactlve Proteins - 462 

Electrophoreslsr 

Protein : 311 

Hemoglobin 400 

Miscellaneous & 

TOTAL. 26,910 

REPORT FROM PARASITOLOGY LABORATORY 

Smears for Trophozoites •■ 13,378 

Flotations for ova and cysts 6,739 

Cultures for Trophozoites 

Proctoscopic examinations 46 

Anal swabs 132 

Malaria 1 

Thick drop for malaria 1 

Iron Hematoxylin stains 33 

Occult Blood 3.G42 

Fat Stains 41 

Urinalysis 40 

Miscellaneous 85 

TOTAL, 24,038 



ins 



i'HAIUTV HOSPITAI^— 1»SI 



REPORT FROM SEROLOGY LABORATORY 



Blood Kolmcrs; 

Positive 

Negative 

Arui-Oompleru- 

'isfactory .... 

TOTAL 



Quantitative Kolmera: 

Positive 

Negative, 

TOTAL 



Quantitative VDRL*: 

Positive . . 

Negative 

TOTAL . . 



Blood VDRL: 

Positive 

Negative 

Unsatisfactory 

TOTAL .. 



Spinal Fluid Kolmer*: 
Positive 



Ni-Kiulve 

Unsatisfactory 
TOTAL . , 



Spinal Fluid VDRL*: 
Positive 

Negative 

Unsatisfactory 

TOTAL 



Colloidal Gold Tests 
Spinal Fluid Call Counts 

Spinal Fluid Globulin 

TOTAL 

TOTAL 



I.I4T 

1"4 



US 
280 



5,128 



5,139 

+9.382 

74 

£4,696 



Ml 
I .Ml 

n 

1.854 



3-4 

i.i ^r. 

957 
1,811 

1.660 

13. r . 

6 

1 .801 
71,081 



ASO Titan . 
Latex Tests 



Agglutinations: 

Typhoid "O" 
Typhoid *H 
Paratyphoid . . 
B. abortus . . . 
Proteus OX 19 
Tularensea 



TOTAL 






868 
868 
863 

864 
40 

MS9 



DEPARTMENT OF PATHOLOGY 127 



I mmuno- Hematology 

ABO Typing *Jf 

Rh„ (D) Typings °*S 

Genotype Studies 

Antibody Studies 3 jj* 

Antibody Titrations ''- 

Transfusion Reactions °* 

r-oomba • 4SS 

TOTAL 8| ™ 

ORANE TOTAL 80,277 

REPORT FROM COLORED OUT-PATIENT CLINIC LABORATORY 

Trine examinations 40,31 < 

Blood Picture.: 

Hemoglobin »■»" 

White Cell Count "•"» 

D* ff erentlal Count • ? ,» = 

Sedimentation Rate l **j™ 

Reticulocyte Count . lo ° 

Platelet Count ■ ■ - • ■ ° 

Sickle Cello ■ ,J'264 

Hematocrit ■ "••■? 

Clot Retraction 

Bacteriological smear examinations 

Eye cultures made '.'., 

phenolusulphonphthaleln determinations " 

Glucose Tolerance collected ° 

Fishbergs 3 

l • rca Clearance ' S _ Q 

tlrlne Acetones ,„ 

I'rlne Bile • ' ' ' " l. 

Spectments Collected ■ ..",(** 

TOTAL 166 ' 44B 

REPORT FROM WHITE OUT-PATIENT CLINIC LABORATORY 

I-rine Examination* ■ 9,9S4 

Blood Pictures: 

Hemoglobin ■ • 6 - 92 * 

Red Cell Count ■ 

White Cell Count T,»" 

Differential Count 6 -*T» 

Sedimentation Rates B ~ 

Reticulocyte Count 2 * 

Platelet Count « 

Hematocrit s - 9 ' * 

Clot Retraction 

Coagulation time 

Bteeding time * 

Bacteriological smear examinations -»u 

Eye cultures made ■ 371 

phpnolKuiphonphthalein determinations 

Glucose tolerance collected 137 

{Hshberga • 3 

Urine acetones lo3 



128 CHARITY HOHPITAL— 1911-1962 

Urine bile 

Specimens collected ,.„. 

TOTAL ::::::::. :::::::::::::::;;??*. UM1 

Admissions Division Tents (started June 1, 1961) 

Hemogloblni 1K , 

White cell counts ... * J„ 

Hematocrits " J" 

Urinalysis ....'.'.".'.'.".'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.*. 104 

total ....^"\"""""!"!"!!!!!!!!!!!""~i5 

GRAND TOTAL ~^^ 

REPORT FROM HI8TOPATHOLOGY LABORATORY 

Surgical slides completed ,.,., 

Autopsy slides completed ... , ,ZJL- 



Special slides— «talnV ".'.'.". \ \\\'.'".\\''"".\\ '.'.'.'. '. '.'. '. '.'.'.'. '.'.'. '. " l 297 

TOTAL ' . ' . 

52.892 

SURGICAL PATHOLOGY 

1960-1961 1961-1962 

Surgical specimens received and sectioned 17 094 16 171 

fSSTvE? 8,516-52.6% 

i^.o.L'. Lnlt 7 655 17 4% 

Consultations— frozen sections ... 



PATHOLOGIC ANATOMY 



Total Number of Deaths 

Coroner Cases Unavailable for Autopsy 

La. State Anatomical Board . 



107 



S.971 
58S 
IS 



Bodies Available for Autopsy 

Autopsled (67.4%) . 

Stlllboms , 1>69e 

Stillborns Autopsled {82.8%) '." 

Dead on Arrival— Autopsled . d 

Total Number of Autopsies , oil 

Total Number of Coroner Cases J"!S 

Coroner Cases Autopsled by Hospital (53.7%) ...'.'.'.'. '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'..'.'.\\'.\ '&$ 

REPORT FROM EMERGENCY LABORATORY 
Spinal Fluid: 

Smears 

Cultures ° 

Sugars * al 

chi»nde« ••.•^"^\\"""«""""""";"""".*"" ill 

Blood chemistry; 

Urea-nitrogen - ,, 

sugars .;;;;;:; *•!" 

™ oria « ....::::::::::::::;:;::;::::::;: lt*Z 

* J,J i 3 177 

Amylases " '" *' '' 

Bilirubins ...""""!!" I*!".""""" 1.073 



DEPARTMENT OF PATHOLOGY 129 

Blood counts: 

White Blood Cells 29 

Differential 26 

Hematocrits 6 

Urinalysis 61 

Cu Itu res 11.010 

Prothrombin Times „ 269 

Miscellaneous 40 

TOTAL 28,333 

MORGUE 

Trips to wards by Autopsy Assistants to convey bodies to Morgue 3,397 

Burials prepared: 

Bodies (mostly stillboms) 46 

Organs , . . 173 

Use of Morgue Amphitheatre 

Sessions Hours 

Clinical Pathological Conferences 132 132 

Tulane Classes - ■ 631 631 

L.S.U. Classes 407 407 

REPORT FROM VENEREAL DIAGNOSTIC LABORATORY 

Darkfleld II 

Scrapings for Donovan bodies 27 

Frel skin tests • 25 

■yVorthin Starry * 

Gram's Stains 12 

Fungus ■ • * 

Miscellaneous , * 

TOTAL 83 

REPORT FOR PREGNANCY TESTS 
Total for Year 694 

REPORT FOR CYTOLOGY LABORATORY 

Female Genital Tract 

L.S.U 2,465 

Tulane 1,190 

TOTAL " 3,646 

Urinary Tract 

D.S.U 101 

Tulane 13 

TOTAL 114 

Alimentary Tract 

L.S.U II 

Tulane 8 

TOTAL " 20 



130 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1961-1962 



Effusion 

L.S.U 94 

Tulane ' \ ' 35 

TOTAL " 129 

Respiratory Timet 

L.3.U. gg2 





TuJane 



TOTAL 410 



Cerebrospinal KIulil 

L.S.U _ 

Tuiane .'...,........ 

TOTAL 



M 



Miscellaneous 

L.S.U 

Tulane 

TOTAL 



M 

14 

T8 



Total 

L-e.u U74 

Tulane , 292 

GRAND TOTAL , ...777T. 4.460 



PHYSICAL THERAPY DEPARTMENT 

Monthly Treatment Record 







PATIENTS— WHITE 




PATIENTS-COLORED 






New Pttientj 


Ward 


Clinic 


Total 


New Patient* 


Ited 


CtfeSt 


Tot*] 


Septemwr ... im i n ti t •? * 

Uctowr , . . . , , . 

DeCMiiber * . . , + 


M 
40 

43 

as 
so 

47 
54 
■ 
40 
SO 
St 


433 

m 

418 
418 
600 
428 

MS 

MM 

S40 
372 
525 
400 






44 

78 
77 
78 
80 

M 

m 
a 
m 

S9 
SO 
S2 


348 

418 

an 

«0 

m 

428 
487 

sot 

490 
532 
817 

B7B 


383 
447 
433 
Ml 

C's 

m 

353 
401 
588 
437 
845 
482 




3«7 
377 
354 

soi 

370 
Kt 

130 

m 

S40 

m 

SOI 

an 


790 
003 
"780 
1.010 
870 
791 

m 

1,073 
i DI0 

OM 
1,020 

74S 


MB 
885 

1.013 

1,141 

018 

800 

510 
l,M 

089 
1,182 
1,091 






. Totiii.: .,..,...,.... , 


SOS 


yta 


5.120 


10,963 


713 


5,144 


5,480 


11,594 



Total... 
Objihd Totil. 



WUti 
Coteed 



10,083 

11,894 



a,(M 



Total Treatment*. 

Total Patient* 1 Vuitg 

Total New Fjtient* 

Total Number Working Dayi 
Daily Average Treatment*. - . 
Daily Average Patient! 



IHtMMM 



39,537 

24.302 

1.307 

349 

150 

08 



IM14W9 



mb.mh 

22. 588 

1,341 

247 

149 

01 



Monthly Treatment Record 



I Ml 

July, , t 

Aufutt., „»*.... 

SspUmbar 

October. . , 

Norambtr ... 

*^KCinbflr, ,1,1,, 

IMS 

Jwiaary 

February., , 

M*rch.. 

April 

W«r 

Jun« 

ToUl. 



WHITE 



T3. 



101 
84 
M 
36 
41 
35 



M 

93 

87 

38 
82 
31 



W«d 



703 



483 

833 
3S8 

Ma 

42$ 
434 



890 
843 

too 

374 
894 
423 



Clinic 



914 
777 
687 
P 

m 

m 



689 
BIO 
M 

i.iii; 

848 
878 



S.B94 



ToUl of 12,468 Tmtmmt) on 7th Flow b W*rd 702. 



MB 



Polio 



100 

■03 
127 
LSI 

181 

II. 



217 
197 
128 
108 
138 
73 



1,809 



■r.-ui 



1.800 
l.tH 

1,140 

1,701 
1.390 
1.388 



1,881 
1.783 
1,781 
1,624 
1,637 
1, 101 



is,mi 



conn; HI' 



T.ll. 



-'2 
U 
I 



18 
IS 
13 
34 

22 



383 



WirJ 



377 
432 

m 

480 
496 



487 

728 
600 
623 
798 
744 



6,874 



Clinic 



672 
-'I 
747 
1,004 
780 
693 



701 
912 

'.,;■. 
718 

w 

781 



|,M 



Polio 



121 
IN 
371 

297 
KM 

m 



212 
ltd 
123 
116 
118 
129 



MM 



Total 



IS,' Vill 



Qnod 

ToUl 



1.289 


2,789 


1,480 


3,086 


1,840 


1.780 


i , m 


3.477 


1,413 


l.*a 


1,321 


MM 


1.380 


MU 




3.827 


1.707 


3.488 


1 188 


8,092 


1.838 


3,488 


1,884 


i . m 



88,849 



Monthly Treatment Record 



tm 

;m y 

August.. .,,, 

Seploniber 

October , 

November 

December. ...... 

ma 

January. „ 

February 

March 

April. 

May 

June. ,.,•.,..,.. 

Tunis 



Inr. 
Bed 



07 
87 
84 
113 
M 

m 



88 
99 
lo- 
ts 

59 
37 



Din. 



m 

214 
233 
352 
24S 
230 



189 
183 
1M 
MM 

249 
171 



2,977 



Whirl 

IV, J 



243 
264 
365 
363 
349 



343 
447 
499 
40$ 

m 

278 



4,179 



Mw. 



205 
175 
113 
145 
112 
135 



159 
147 
81 
50 
53 
49 



1,484 



Ther. 
La 



1,454 

1,518 
1,057 
1.598 
1,507 



1,793 
2,035 
1,985 
1,845 
2,088 
1,772 



21,440 



'Include! loDiiation 
Firedio | 
Galvanic 
Sinusoidal 



U.V. 



100 
95 
70 
45 
59 
71 



86 
133 
124 

93 
131 
102 



,108 



low* 
Frsq. 
Curr, 



129 
144 
102 
157 
85 
107 



87 
120 
134 
139 
139 



1,434 



R.B. 



Hub, 
Bath 



in 

238 
207 



134 
131 



130 
192 
204 
147 
244 
191 



2,193 



M.F. 



a 

ii 
i 

ii 

7 



7 
3 

s 
7 

11 

a 



no 



Par. 

Bath 



146 
122 
94 
139 
SI 
80 



77 
155 
151 
124 
100 

48 



1,305 



Tot*! 



2.761* 

3.055 
2,760 
3,477 
2,803 

2,71)-:, 



2,931 
3,527 

i m 

3,092 
3.465 
2,755 



M.84S 



p. 

o 

- 

S 
H 

•F. 



\ 



134 



CHARITV HOSPITAL- 1961-5962 



ELECTROCARDIOGRAPH DEPARTMENT 

The accompanying report dhows the work performed In the Heart 
Station from July 1. 3 961 through June 30, 1962. The flgurea refer to the 
numbt-r of electrocardiograms taken In each month, and to the number of 
arterial oxygen saturation studies, cardiac catheterizations, angiocardiograms, 
and cardiac fluoroscopic examinations. 

Many sound tracings of the heart were made during the current year 
but the breakdown for months is not available although the data were 
piaced In the patient's records. 

During the year cardiac clinics were conducted every afternoon. Monday 
through Friday, in order to maintain ■ Hi— r chec* on patteata with heart 
disease. Then- was also a pediatric clinic which it conducted even- 
Friday, 



L Electrocardiograms 

Jul y 3,476 

August j ( g S 4 

September 8,500 

October 3.780 

November 3^202 

Ui'cember 2,992 

TOTAL 



January 3,649 

February 3,201 

March 3,689 

April 3,206 

May 3,434 

June 3,213 

,. 41.010 



II. Arterial oxygen saturation studies 199 

IIL Cardiac catheterizations 13? 

IV. Angiocardiograms 104 

V. Cardiac fluoroscopic examinations 2.23T 

Respectfully submitted, 

/■/ LOUIS LEVY, II, M.D. 

Director. Heart Station 
LL, 2/cob ., 



UKPARTMENT OF ELECTROENCEPHALOGRAFHr 135 

DEPARTMENT OF ELECTROENCEPHALOGRAPHY 

The following Is the annual report of the Department of Electro- 
encephalograph for the year 1981-1962. 

1961 1962 

July 82 January 112 

August 95 February 95 

September 93 March 116 

October 99 April 101 

November 96 Hay 101 

Oecember 84 June 106 

TOTAL EEQ RECORDINGS 1,178 

TOTAL FETAL RECORDINGS 38 

There were 13 holidays and 5 days lost due to air-conditioning shutdown. 
For 3 wt?eka In August, one EEG was out of operation due to leakage from 
Heart Station. 178 EBGs went unperformed for reasons as follows: SS 
appointment cancellations too late to substitute. 15 patients (mostly psy- 
chotic) refused test on arrival at laboratory, 57 patients failed ever to 
appear, 22 renuisitlon forms unsigned by referring doctor and/or otherwise 
incomplete, 28 patients for whom EEG appointments had been made were 
discharged from hospital without cancellation of appointments. 

Respectfully submitted, 

in! H. THARP FOSET, M. D. 

Director, 

Brain Wave Station. 

HTP:ag. 



1*« ill.\KlTV Ht.SI'lTAI 1961-1962 



DEPARTMENT OF ANESTHESIOLOGY 

The following Is a composite of the annual report* for the Departments 
of Anesthesia, Inhalation Therapy and Blood Bank during the fiscal year 
1961-62. A total of 21,350 anesthetics were administered throughout the hos- 
pital. This In Hurt cm all types — Inhalation, regional. Intravenous and local. 
Forty students pn n grad u a t ed from the School of Anesthesia for Nurses. 
Eight resident* completed their training In the department. The residency 
was Inspected by tin- Council on Medical Education of the American 
Medical Association and granted continued approval. On Julv 1st Dr. Jasse 
.Mullen and Dr. Patricia Mila/.zo joined the staff u full time assistants. 
Dr. furl Pope, who was my first assistant, resigned April to go Into private 
• Touro Infirmary in New Orleans. Miss Mary Koenlg who 
hlu * * "t Hi-rvi. iiuu rollr d an of June 31st 

and awarded a certifier Board Of Administrators honoring her for 

bra continued | the hospital. Miss Juanita Childera took ovor Miss 

•l.st.-trical Init on the loth floor. Mrs. Irene Adriani 
replaced Miss Aline Dumln, Educational Director of the School of Anesthesia 
for Nurses since Mrs. Durnin was appointed Director of the School to re- 
place Miss Gebs who retired July 1st because of disability. Two new 
anesthetic gas machines were purchased to replace two others which had 
become obsolete. A combination Corbln-Farnsworth o inker 

and External Defibrillator together with iraph, Klectro- 

tialogTaph .md trangflacen ti.r direct measuretnenl of blood pressure 
was purchased and put into service In areas where portable equipment 
required. 

The Oxygen Therapy mat was expanded. New space was acquired 

on the 8th floor for storage of rtstu ml positive pressure equip- 

ment. Four new adult, two youth and two Infant Iron longs, four Coff! 
and two chest respirators were purchased for use in the Polio and Con- 
tagious Buildings. Two new oxygen tents were purchased for use in the 
R ecov e ry Room. 

The space on the first floor occupied by the library was taken over to 
expand the Honor Station. This division of the Blood Bank is undergoing 
alterations and will 1„. rea dy for occupancy In August. Xew equipment 
including tillable tables especially designed for blood banking were pur- 
cnaseo. A team of a part of the Btaff of the Blood Donor Station made 
"t^fi ■"* t0 the P*n"entiary at Angola to obtain blood for the 11 

phlliac Association. Mrs. Maude Bowen was a recipient Of the Dunbar 
award for distinguished >,d waa honored at a luncheon held April 

i-lh at the Rons v During the year 24.K71 units of blood were 

ouaotod and 18,517 were dispensed for transfusions. 

Sincerely yours, 

/■/ JOHN ADRIANI. M.D., DIRECTOR 

I i-partment of An- 
JA:mf> 



LUNG STATION 137 



LUNG STATION 

During the fiscal year 1961-1962 there was little change in the type of 
services offered by the Lung Station. Some of our equipment was replaced 
by Instruments with greater accuracy and sensitivity. 

Routine ventilatory studies were carried out on 436 patients. 67'.! patients 
were more extensively studied for obstructive ventilatory diseases. Evalu- 
ation of the dynamic* of breathing and the distribution of ventilatory 
function were carried out on an additional 139 patients. 

ipiratory studies were performed on 163 patients of whom 73 had 
complete arterial gas tension studies before and after exercise. 

Special diagnostic studies consisting of such procedures as drill biopsy, 
thorocentesls, arterial pH, and collection of bronchial exudate stimulated 
by the inhalation of a heated aerosol of hypertonic saline and propylene 
glycol wr-re carried out on 610 patients. This category of service has been 
Hignifieantly expanded during the fiscal year 1861-62. 

Although inhalational therapy is no longer a function of the Lung 
Station, provision for out patient service through the division of inhalational 
therapy has not been Implemented as yet. We have tried to keep this service 
limited In the Lung Station to those who cannot remain ambulatory without 
it. "With this restriction, Inhalation therapy was necessary on only 273 
ions. 

Respectfully submitted, 

/S/ JOHN H. SEABURY. M.D. 

Director, Lung Station 



138 CHAHITV HOSPITAL— 1M1-W1 

ALCOHOLIC REHABILITATION 

The nine bed In-patient unit Is still located in ward W1113. It has con- 
tinued to function as a unit for the medleal management of the acute with- 
drawal syndrome in alcoholic*. During the year there have been 122 patient* 
admitted to the service. This Is the lowest number of admissions since 
the unit was established, and was due to the prolonged stay of patients 
on the ward, which in turn was secondary to the lethargic attitude of the 
resident staff towards treating these patients in a prompt and efficient 
manner. Recent changes in the administrative responsibility given the di- 
rector should eliminate this problem; and it is hoped that the unit will 
operate more efficiently In fulfilling Us service to the community by In- 
creasing patient turnover. This will be done by establishing a general policy 
that the average patient stay will be about two weeks, and certainly no 
longer than three weeks. 

During the year we have continued to co-operate with the Alcoholism 
Education and Information Center at 408 Royal Street, both referring and 
accepting patients from them. 

The Alcoholic out-patient clinic still meets in white Mf-dicine Clinic 
9:00 a.m. every Tuesday morning. This clinic is staffed by only one physician, 
the Director of the Unit. In recent years we have been seeing very few 
patients tor out-patient treatment, preferring to send most of them to the 
Royal Street facility where here Is a much larger saff comprising trained 
social workers, psychologists etc.. for long term management of their prob- 
lem. 

Respectfully, 

/«/ JOHN B. BOBEAB, MJX 

Alcoholic Rehabilitation Unit 



OBSTETRICS 



139 



OBSTETRICS 



Adult 

Discharges 12,988 

Transfers 38 

Deaths 11 



TOTAL DELIVERIES 10.618 

Tulane 

White Deliveries 521 

Colored Deliveries 4,695 

Total Deliveries 6,216 

Total Live Births 5,121 



Newborn 

Discharges 9,917 

Transfers 30 

Deaths 63 

TOTAL SECTIONS 439 



Sections 

Ktlllborae 

Fetus 

Prematures 

Multiple Births 

Deliveries Prior To Admission 



205 
113 

GG 
296 

73 
149 



L.S.U. 

450 
4,952 
5,402 
5,331 

234 

116 
34 

272 
78 

147 



Total 

971 

9.647 

10,618 

10,452 

439 

229 

SB 

568 

151 

296 



TULANE STATISTICS FISCAL YEAR 1961-1962 





s 


> 




m 










t 


t. £ 
o- ° 


a 




• 


■ 
O 


> 

□ 


a 
> 

J 


■ 


m 
c 




t 

3 


a 


m 

fi 


• 

u 
Q 


c 

o 


■ 
X 


a 
■_ 
_o 
o 
O 




1- 


"a 

i 


a 

a 

■ 

m 


o 
.a 

M 


m 

3 

m 
h. 


£ 

■ 

a. 


3 

2 


Hi TO 
>< 

e o 


3 

■o 

< 


July 


. . 44 


454 


498 


496 


24 


8 


2 


34 


8 


14 


2 


August 


. 67 


480 


637 


533 


24 


8 


5 


46 


9 


9 





September 


. 60 


399 


449 


540 


21 


9 


2 


28 


12 


10 





October . . . 


. 49 


467 


516 


505 


19 


9 


6 


25 


4 


12 





November 


... 43 


395 


438 


422 


IS 


16 


4 


18 


3 


19 


1 


December . 


. 41 


409 


450 


446 


23 


9 


2 


30 


6 


17 


1 


January . . . 


. 45 


421 


466 


454 


15 


16 


2 


23 


E 


14 





February 


. 31 


379 


410 


408 


9 


7 


1 


22 


f 


t 





March 


.. 63 


369 


423 


405 


15 


10 


10 


19 


3 


9 


1 






325 


365 


350 


20 


12 


3 


22 


G 


11 


1 


May 


. 33 


325 


358 


354 


10 


4 


8 


12 


8 


10 





June 


, . 35 


272 


307 


299 


13 


? 


6 


18 


4 


18 





TOTALS 


..631 


4.695 


5,216 


6,121 


205 


118 


55 


296 


73 


149 


6 



140 



,:nv HOSPITAL— 1961-1W1 



L.8.U. STATISTICS FISCAL YEAR 1W1-1962 



■2 T 1 5 

± 5 * t 

ill <° 

7 ** — 

> O I- »- « 5 

July 42 HI 499 490 20 14 

August .....40 505 545 535 24 16 

•■iiber . . 43 B05 548 f,4Z 20 IB 

Octoher 29 4S14 483 484 19 10 

.Wivember ... 40 416 456 446 14 9 

December ... 32 435 467 464 25 10 

January .... 46 453 499 499 27 g 

February ... 39 373 412 402 20 9 

h 36 362 398 394 19 

April 33 350 383 378 18 

M -*v.v 38 295 333 326 II 

June 32 347 879 371 IB 7 

TOTALS . .450 4,952 6,402 M31 234 116 

•OlM set of Triplets born In the year 1961-1962 







m 


o 












• 




■ 
C 

3 


E 
a 


a. .2 

T i 


X 
■*- 

a 
i 
O 




9 




« "D 




3 
41 


E 

• 
c 


3 


« O 


3 


u. 


0. 


5 


Or- 


< 


3 


37 


8 


18 





1 




7 


18 


2 


2 


34 


12 


13 










11 


11 





4 


M 


3 


11 





4 


32 


10* 


14 


1 


4 


26 


12 


7 


1 


.". 


19 


4 


19 





3 


14 


2 


13 





1 


12 


B 


7 


1 


4 


9 


2 


13 





3 


14 


2 


15 






34 272 



77 147 



Percentage of Deliveries By Race: 

"* hlte ■ ■ 9.14% 

• VeSf0 ■ • 90.85% 

Percentage "f Deliveries by Service: 

Itv" « 9 - 12 * 

UBL 50.88% 

Percenta B e of Deliveries by Ceasarean Section 4.13% 

Maternal Mortality: (Deaths per total number Of adult discharges): 0.084% 

Percentage of Deliveries Resulting in Stillborn.: 2.15% 

Percentage of Deliveries Resulting in Prematures: 5 34% 

Babies Weighing fmler "2100 Cms" 

•Neo-Natal Mortality Rate: ..629% 



•Includes only the newborn that expiree on 10th Floor 



TUMOR REGISTRY 141 



TUMOR REGISTRY 

At the clone of this fiscal year, the first Director of the Registry 

(1947-1982) resigned and her replacement became Miss Brent S. Roberston. 

This report Is therefore being submitted by the former Director of the 

Registry who Is presently af filiated with the Registry In a consultant 

ity. 

BOARD OF DIRECTORS 

The net ustratlon of this program Is delegated to the Director of 

the Tumor Registry through a governing Board of Directors. The Board 
consists of nine members representing six Institutions, namely, 

CHABITT HOSPITAL OF LOUISIANA AT NEW ORLEANS 
Dr. Leo J. Kerne 
Dr. Manuel Garcia 

LOUISIANA STATE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OP MEDICINE 
Dr. W. W. Frye 
Dr. Ronald A. Welsh 

XtJLANE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 

Dr. E. T Kr< inciitz 
Dr. R. C. Smith 

AMERH'ax CANCER SOCIETY, LOUISIANA DIVISION, INC. 
Dr. Charles C. Siirague 

LOUISIANA STATE BOARD OF HEALTH 
Ur, John M, Bruce 

[8IANA STATE MEDICAL SOCIETY 

Dr. Ambrose H. Storck 

Dr. Edward T. Krementz has served as Chairman of the Board since 
the fall of 19f,r,. Dr. Krementz Is consulted frequently on administrative, 
financial and policy matters. 

REGISTRY STAFF 

The operation of the Registry !s carried out by nine employees which 
includes the idmlnistrntive director. There were four resignations during the 
fiscal year. 

Dr. Robert F. Ryan continues to serve as Medical Consultant. In this 
isy. Dr. Ryan gives medical lectures to the staff as well as decisions 
uii problems which arise In medical case abstracting and coding. 

Mr. William I. Lourie, Jr. a Paula Baylis of the National Cancer 

Insti'i"'' (C.CN.8.C) have lent assistance in coding, other related problems, 
:■ nil in the quality control sampling of records. Dr. Sidney .1. Cutler is the 
Cttlef at the End results Group, c.C.N.S.C. 

Mr. Abraham Rlnge! and Mr. Herbert Seidman of the National office 
of the American Cancer Society, Inc. have served as consultants In their 
Mi,siiit:ti Registry Consultant, and Chief ui" Statistical 
Analyses and Services. 

FINANCIAL REPORT 

sponsoring agencies already named lend financial 
support, ii Charity Hospital, the American Cancer Society, and the 

rii of Health. In addition, certain monies are provided through a 
cost-reimbursement contract with the Cancer Chemotherapy National Serv- 
ice Center (C.C.N.S.C.) r Institute, Betbesda, Mary- 
is derived from a total of four ageie 



141 CHARITY Hust'tTAI^-Wl-tMS 

STATUS OF REGISTRY RECORDS 

22,'iiHl — Records on I.li.M. i>unch rards fur a II year period. 1948-1960 

1.717 — Annual average numbe. of canon fur this period. 

In addition. approximately thirteen hundred 1861 vanes have been 
abstracted, co.l- .1 g added to the punch card file 

bringing th.- .3,997 cards. There are 69 "Lost" or untraced 

patients representing less than tlir. •■ taaUu "f DM percent of the 23,997 
toal case load, which Is Indicative of a vf-r. a patient follow-up, 

INFORMATION PROVIDED BY THE REGISTRY 

Th ' " r intlal increase In the number of requests from 

the medical sta • hospital for InfomiatJ.- cted subjects. This 

information U being und used for leaching. itlon of papers 

and in some instances, published reports, 'l .f Information provided 

by the Registry Includes, 

1. The listing of new and current cases of specific tumors for the 
physicians such as female pelvic, bladder, malignant neoplasms in 
children und'-r n years of age and so on. 

I F.,:i.m -up information on individual patients to the physicians of this 
Hospital and also to other hospitals where the patient Is known. 

8. Information for the physicians obtained through electric machine 

processing and accounting such as, 

A. Identity of patients records for specific tumors and other related 
datn '-< have Inclu-t ty and other data of reti- 
noblastomas. 1948-1960: thyrlod. 1948-1959; carotid body tumors; 
carcinoid of the appendix and other sites; all brain tumor.-'; mixed 
tumors of parotid, cystosarcoma phyllodes, ameloblestomas and 
hemangiopericytomas; Ewlns sarcoma and reticulum sarsoma of 
bone: pelvic tumors; breast; cystoadenocarcinoma of the ovary; 
pituitary gland and so on. 

B. Incidence and survival rates such as, number of cases by age for 
top ten anatomical sites; number of bladder cases by parish resi- 
dence of patient; distribution by age by all anatomical sites: 
total head and neck cases by site for 12 year period versus total 
cases of all malignant neoplasams; seven statistical tables on 
multiple skin cancer and so on. 

4. Information from the medical case abstracts, filed in anatomical site 
order by year of diagnosis, which contain more detailed Information 
than the punch cards such as, surgical (blopsyj slide number on 
thyroid cases. Wilms tumors; surgical procedures on pancreas cases, 
breast cases; long term survival stomach cases by surgical pro- 
cedure and so on. 

6. Annual statistical reports to the medical staff of the hospital on the 
Incidence and survival rate of patients with malignant neoplasms. 
This report was not submitted during this fiscal year, pending the 
receipt of an overall statistical analysis being prepared by Mr. Her- 
bert Seldman at the National Office of the Amerclan Cancer Societv, 
Inc. The latter will cover a 12 year period on incidence by race, 
sex, age, stage of disease, histological type of tumor, anatomical 
site, therapy, etc., and survival by this breakdown of Incidence for 
each year of diagnosis of these cases. Such Information will provide 
the medical staff of the hospital a year to year description of the 
cancer expericence and an opportunity of evaluating areas of Im- 
provement and deficiencies. 



TUMOR REGISTRY U3 



Mr. Seldman, who is chief of Statistical Analyses and Services, 
jstical Ro*«arch Section, Medical Affairs Department of the 
American CW Sty, Inc., New York City, has recently sub- 

mit ted copies of tables and graphs representing In part some of 
the data for his forthcoming report. These graphs are included. Those 
on survival and cure are not available at this time. When finalized, 
this analysis and report, representing an enormous amount of wort, 
will he distributed t« the medical staff of the hospital and the affiliated 
medical schools. Additional copies will be available in the Registry for 
oth«-r requests. 

8. As per the contract with the End Results Group, C.C.N. S.C., of the 
National Cancer Institute, duplicate uniform punch cards were shipped 
■>,v close at the fiscal year for a segment of the cases including 
skin, melanoma, brain and nervous system, thyroid gland, other 
endocrine glands, hone, connective tissue, unknown and unspecified 
sites, and neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues: trans- 
tt*l listings, tables, letters, and tbalea on patients follow-up. 

7. Reports: Quarterly Progress Reports to C.C.N. S.C., National Cancer 
Institute: to the Tumor Registry Board of Directors; American 

• ge of Burgeons, Charity Hospital and mh<r inistellaneous, 

8. Information on the operational procedures and sample forms have 

n given to other hospitals interested in setting up registries of 

r own or reorganizing existing registries. Requests have come 

fro, tinnal and International level such as St. Patrick's 

; Hal. Lake Charles: Labey Clinic, Boston. Methodist Hospital, 

napolis. and Dr. Daniel Brachott. Ramat Can. Israel. 

A record of all requests for information is kept as well as CO 
of information released. All physicians are asked to fill in and sign 
a form for the request and release of information. This form not 
only outlines policy In reieaalng information, but serves also as a 
written statm.-nts on the desired Information and for what use the 
information is intended. 

ACTIVITIES AND ACCOMPLISHMENTS 
SPECIAL STfI>Y ON CASES OF MULTIPLE SKIN CANCER 

This was carried out in the summer of 1961 by the Registry staff. 
The doctors from the specialities interested in this subject were consulted 
in d. -signing a special abstract form and code to provide the desired infor- 
mation, which was ultimately put on punch cards. A summary report with 
illustrative graphs was subsequently prepared and is available in the 
Res"! 

PREPARATION OP HANDBOOKS OR MANUALS 

Manuals have been prepared for each position and staff member in the 
TCegistrv The Manuals include position descriptions, outline of procedures, in- 
xtrurtions In detail and wort flow charts. The Manual for the Director 
of the- Registry includes a history of the organization and development of the 
Registry personnel, finances, Inventory of equipment and supplies, pro- 
cedures. 'sample forms, sample reports and so on. The Manuals currently 
In use are. 

Manual for the Director of the Registry 

i.il for the Analytic Assistant 

Manual for the Follow-up Investigator 1 

Manual for Abstracting and Coding 9 

Manual for The Record Clerk 1 



*** ''HAIUTV H08PITA1^1961-1962 



PURCHASE OF EQUIPMKXT 
Three secretary desks, two abstract case history letter size metal file 

WORKSHOP— CHICAGO, May ts-gj, ut6:' 
S.r^^tAl CNSC^ ^ t \?7? UP \ CanCer Chemotherophy National 

Marie Wogan. Mrs. M Rr ]orie Krennerieh and Mr.. Marie LnuiseNol^ 

CANCER EN o RESULTS (C.e.N.s.C-N.C.I.) Statfng Gasification or 

Cancer of the Larynx 

ex te nded S a"Tn4aH Q n Ur t' ^Sl! S "'"' tar >' of the End Remits Oroup. 
CommltL on s, a '^ aVSSW" in this KtUi3y - The American Joint 
cilnic^ lanrflnm s tl ^ T '^"^ *«*>*«»* approved a proposed 

testing, and re u^ t, h^Dr Tu u'r'T £? f^ ° f the toryM for 
The protocol tor th* fi.ti 7 V , coordinate an extensive Held trial, 

consisting of r r r h « n «' . Was devel °P* d by an adhoc committee 
ins.., "f Dr ' swm^r runr 'V\r Cb, S l r f Sur&cry ' National Caacer 

Evaluation Section * r'l™ Z" 1 WrS - Paula Bay " B of the End «•*»»« 

«ont u, ta I , . i -itAhi 21!" f and a SSt ° f '"^ructions and defini- 
te be carried „m V * lb * trilcti "* » f '- :l *<-* were submitted, The study was 
i.nl,,^nden t review „f"th ' ■* wk * u » ; ' nii «**** Cterlw with an 

baJI to each absir, i: -n"" ; ' ''T " f h " M " ,M ' imrts on a "^•"-servlc 
which was ~ ".hir, ^"t elK ' t - 1 '" *«*«*■*■ in this study 

Krenncrich 7romTrRe^ts t r^ Uy ^"^ >* « ,d "** "**■»• 

1rj "" : k,;t; ^™Y BOARD OF DIRECTORS MEKT1N,:. May Tl. 198! 

r.-.iJn'lnTromT^'^milV^ "^ '" Present t0 the Board **•« «* 
W. finance an" ,^,; ;;^^ a nr ^ ireCt r 0t the Ro8lstr * *=<■ a ~P«« 
Kmneate, Chai m, in T.h. n DI ^tor of the Registry had informed Dr. 
becau« o f "IncSnJ '1™'^' °" ° Ct ° hPr 16 ° f her locution to resign 
had been hell with h e vZZt T- "" SJ" "* " f r:lmlly -" BeTBral ™««W 

TO ,,,-sented « h , m, e ins rnl V° re 1 , pruI * ll » PplIe * nt * the result of which 
■KHsion of the Board wa? Po fmi. f T di * cusslon an " »«««>- The final 
the position to Miss Brenf = " thort * Dr - Kremente, Chairman, to offer 
as a techniea consultant on ^ ^I'T™^ t0 r "" ,ln the for, » er Dlr ^or 
the discretion of U MuTr^ "^ ^ "" °»°^«««^ P-riod at 

medical field, officaliv a^umed uT' 1m W '°' ' "* ta -^"'-"^ m the 
if the Registry on ul 'is ',- . ? P"" 1 "' 1 " ■■ Aflminfatratlv* Direeu,,- 
io on ,iunc IS, 196.", just prior to the end of the fiscal year. 

i^y^^^T^T f ° r T Y? e '" tere!,t ant! aaslKtance **« -er 

and Mrs Marian Simmons (retired) of the Amercian Cancer Sockev 
responsible for getting the Registry established In VM'. Socitej. 



TIMOR REGISTRY - 146 



CONCLUSION 

Finally, I should like to acknowledge with much appreciation the 
splendid cooperation and aslstance given by the Director of the Hospital, hi? 
Assistants, thf Hospital Department Heads and employees. 



Respectfully submitted, 

/s/ MRS. MARION WOQAN. DIRECTOR 

Tumor Registry, 1B47 — June 1962 



146 



CMAK1TV HOSPITA1 1961-I96Z 




. ..£■ 



Average annual 
number of cancer 
coses par 100,000 

population. 

['- I 100 a OVER 
I" 1 50-99 
EZ3 30-49 
EZ3 10-29 
CZI UNDER 10 




~ - ■ 



Fiaure I. The number of cancer catte treated a) Charily Hoipitol of Louiiiono at 
New Or leant, 1948-1953, are »hown for each porith of residence. Th« total woe 
(9,812. i"h* thadmg indicate* Ihe average annuo) number of cancer coiet p tr 
100,000 population trtoltd ol Charily Hoipitol at New Orleant, by porith of rttldcnce. 



PERCENT OF TOTAL CASES 
20 40 60 



80 



100 



All Jurisdictions 1948-59 



Tutane 



1943-59 



Louisiana State Univ. 1948-59 



Independent 



1948-59 



All Jurisdictions 1948-51 



All Jurisdictions 1952-55 



All Jurisdictions 1956-59 







■ 


i.i. 


White Mole 


While Female 


Non-While Hole No n- While Female 




20. B 


i 


20.6 


. 2?_:i 727.4; 




30.4 




21.2 


22.4 26 0- 




28.8 


i 


20.0 , 


zs $ ::<■:■<■:■■:■: 




30.5 




205 


21.0 28.0 




"i g i 


i 


20.5 


mmjmm 




310 


■ 


20.3 


>6 5 


27.6 








.......,,.„ 

i 


20.9 


I : :i: ; :>:.2 2. 5, -:::::-:;.: 29.0 -' 


., ^ 



d 

3 

w 

H 

w 
•4 



Figure 3. Race and sex distribution of cancer cases by jurisdiction and by years 
of diagnosis, Charity Hospital of Louisiana at New Orleans, 1948-1959. 



Jurisdiction 


Stage 


Yean 


All 


All 


1948-59 


Tuldn* 


All 


1949-59 


Lwi&iano Sla!< Univ. 


All 


1948-59 


Indtpenatnr 


All 


1948-59 


All 


All 


1948-51 


All 


All 


1952-55 


All 


All 


1956-59 



All 



**Localli*d 1948-59 

Rtglenol 1948-59 

Dutam 1948-59 

Unipeclfied 1948-59 



20 



40 
*HIST0t_0GY 



60 



80 



100 

2 



TT^T 



li'-::'l 



I I '■■'■■'■■'■'■* 



tt^t 



xc 



3 



~r (■' . ■ '. '*! 



ZTE3I 



XI 



JH 



~rr~n 



,-*■■■ w ■■■•■!: 



Figure 7. Distribution of basis of diagnosis of cancer cases by jurisdiction, by stage at 
diagnosis and by years of diagnosis, Charity Hospital of Louisiana at New Orleans, 
1948-1959. 



£ 



Hi 



2 



TUMOR KtX'.lSTRY 



149 



Percent of Total Cases 



Number 
of 



Coses 


Hlttotocj* 

a to 40 sc so io 


19,612 

381 

189 

360 

212 

338 

I.I 58 

690 

606 

181 

500 

393 

1.742 

1.547 

2,600 

3S9 

320 

1,447 

246 

754 

134 

2,570 

204 

107 

97 

155 

160 

78 

431 































































X-Ray 

2li 



Clinical 
20 40 



Site of Cancer 

an Sites 
Lip 

Tongue 
Other mouth 
Pharynx 
Esophagus 
Stomach 
Colon 
Rectum 

LWer end biliary 
Pancreas 
Larynx 
Lung 
Breast 

Cervix uteri, specified 
Corpus uteri, specified 
Ovary 
Prostate 
Kidney 
8 ladder 

Melanoma of skin 
Skin except melanoma 
Central nervous system 
Thyroid gland 
Bone 

Lympho- and reticule-sarcoma 
Hodgkin's disease 
Multiple myeloma 
Leukemics 
*Kls1o!oor Intrudes lh« 82 coses found si culopsy 

Figure 8. Distribution by bosis of diagnosis of cancer cases by site, 
Charily Hospital of Louisiana of New Orleans, 1948-1959. 



PERCENT OF CASES WITH STAGE SPECIFIED 



All Jurisdictions 



1948-59 



Tulane 1948-59 

Louisiana State Univ. 1948-59 
Independent 1948-59 



20 



"Localized 



40 

i 



60 



80 

I 



100 



Jtegjona}_ 



Distant 



"471 ■:. 



34.7ttgiTI.fl2r 



46.6 



•:•.-. -.-.-. i 



All Jurisdictions 
All Jurisdictions 
All Jurisdictions 



1948-51 
1952-55 
1956-59 



43.7 :■:•:•,■:■ 



' -■-"--— — rr- T '. 1 i . . v, ' .'v ' .-.".--i 

■ ■ ■: : v 46.9 ; .:.,.: J 



352 K- • Cll7.9r 



»ITM ■ ■ p-™ 

*<**y*:-:-y-: 484 



I". 34.4 r ^IITZJC 



35. 



3M 



Sffff^V T 34.31 



... . . . ,,,v. . .1 J i.M ■ . i . . . — . |, 

.:-:v::: : : 491 I 345, Di64r 



Locolu"d includes in-situ 

Figure ft Distribution by stage at diagnosis of casss with stage specified of cancer 
except for leukemics and lymphomas, by jurisdiction and by years of diagnosis, 
Charity Hospital of Louisiana at New Orleans, 1948-1959. 



S 



4 



TUMOR REGISTRY 



151 



Site of Cancer 


NO. Of 
Cases 


Prostate 


1,447 


Bladder 


754 


Pancreas 


500 


Skin except melonomc 


2,569 


Tongue 


189 


Esophagus 


338 


Rectum 


60 6 


Stomach 


1, 1 58 


Colon 


690 


Other mouth 


360 


Liver and biliary 


18 I 


Corpus uteri, specified 


369 


Larynx 


393 


Multiple myeloma 


78 


Lung 


1,712 


Lip 


38 1 


ALL SITES 


19,8 1 2 


Pharynx 


2 12 


Melanoma of skin 


134 


Breast 


1.547 


Uterus, total 


3,087 


Ovory 


320 


Kidney 


246 


Lyrnpho- & reliculo- sorcoma 


155 


Cervix uteri, specified 


2,600 


Thyroid gland 


107 


Leuhemlo 


49 1 


Hodgkin's disease 


160 


Bone 


97 


Central nervous system 


204 



Average Age in Years 



20 



40 

I 



60 



80 

— I 



Figure 12. Average age at diagnosis of cancer by site, Charity 
Hospital of Louisiana at New Orleans, 1948-1959. 



152 



CHARITY HOSPlTAI^1961-1962 



Age 
Group 

Under 15 



35-44 



55-64 



75-64 



Site of C oncer 



No. of 
Cases 



Percent of Total Cases Within Age Group 

O 10 20 30 40 50 



Leukemics 


96 
62 
37 
£0 

20 

15 
IJ 

BOB 
279 
175 

85 
B 1 
62 
49 

63 1 
602 

515 
344 
314 

31 1 
2 19 
IBS 

444 
40 1 
190 
15 1 
136 
125 
12 3 
103 




Central nervous jystem 
Kidney 









Lvmpho-aretlcuk)- sarcoma 

Eye 

Bona 

Endocrine glands 

Hodgkln's disease 

Ctfvii uted, specUled 





Breast 










Lung 

Stomach 

Colon ond reclum 

Ovary 

Lip 









Cervii uteri, specified 

Colon end r actum 

Brawl 

Stomach 

Prostate 

Btoddti 












Colon ond rectum 

Stomach 

Bladder 

Cervl* uteri, specified 

Breast 

Lung 





Figure 14. The eight leading sites of cancer In four age groups, 
Charity Hospital of Louisiana at New Orleans, 1948-1959. 





Number of 


Site of Cancer 


Cases wits 




Histology 


All Sites 


17,916 


Dp 


37a 


Tongue 


IB3 


Other mouth 


354 


Pharynx 


204 


Esophagus 


234 


Stomoeh 


896 


Colon 


6£0 


Rectum 


579 


Liver and biliary 


171 


Pancreas 


358 


Larynx 


383 


Lung 


1,434 


Breast 


1,402 


Cervix uteri, specified 


2,549 


Corpus uteri, specified 


356 


Ovary 


300 


Prostate 


1,084 


Kidney 


221 


Bladder 


692 


Melanoma of skin 


131 


Skin except melanoma 


2,527 


Central nervous system 


167 


Thyroid gland 


97 


Bone 


91 


Lympho- and retlculo-sorcomc 


152 


Hodgkin's disease 


1 53 


Multiple myeloma 


77 


Leukemics 


467 



Percenl of Told Cases of Site with Histology 



Squamous Cell Other 8 Unspecified Other 8 Unspecilwd 
Cafcinomo Carcinoma Types 

10 *0 60 80 100 20 «0 60 CO IO0 £0 *Q 60 80 100 10 *0 60 80 100 



ftdtna a xc i nwM 






r 



o 






Figure 16. Distribution by histologic type, of cancer cases with histology, by site, 
Charity Hospitol of Louisiana at New Orleans, 1948-1959. 



£ 



Type of 
Treolirtenl 



Sursery, Total 
Surgery Only 
Surgery aid Other 

Radiation, Total 

Radiation Only 

Rodiolion aid 
Mar 

C h emotherapy, 

Tdtqi 



Only 

Ck 

and Othtr 

Hormonal 

Trsu Intent, Total 



Only 

Hormonal 

Treatment and Other 



Yeari ol 
Dtaqnoui 

1348-1951 
1952-1955 
1956- 1959 

19*8-1951 
1952-1955 
1956-1959 
1948- I9S I 
1 952 -1953 
t956-t959 

1948-1951 
1952-1955 
1956-1959 

1948-1951 
1952-1955 
1956- 1959 

1948-1951 
1952-1955 
1956- 1959 

1948-1951 
1952-1955 
1956-1959 
1948-1961 
1952-1955 
1956-1959 

1948-1951 
1952- 1955 
1956- 1959 

1948-1951 

1952-1955 
1956-1959 

1948-1951 
1952- 1955 
1956-1959 
1948-1951 
1952- 1955 
I9S6-I959 



Percent cf Total Cases Within Stage and Period of Diagnosis 

Alt Stoaes Localized* Regional Distant 

B3 40 H U iDO N M 10 |0 « g 

■"- 




g 

ffl 
> 
w 

l-H 

X 
o 
■/. 



"-3 

f 



Air ttotjr* mcUei vntpeeifled thsoe cn» end toeoUxed stage mcfeian in-situ coece. 



Figurel6. Trends by years of diagnotis, in the distribution by type of first course of treatment, 
of cases of cancer of Ail Sites, by siage at diagnosis, coses receiving first course Of treatment 
at Charily Hospital of Louisiana at New Orleans, 1948-1959. 



MEDICAL. RECORD LIBRARY 



155 



MEDICAL RECORD LIBRARY 

ADMISSIONS 



White 

1961 Males Boys Females 

July 543 149 f.f.i! 

August 533 189 589 

September 457 167 5C9 

October 639 155 545 

November 481 158 516 

December 445 1 25 471 

SUB TOTAI 2.998 943 3,246 

1962 

January 580 

February 485 

March 032 

April 464 

May .. 510 

Jane 417 

SUBTOTAL 2,988 907 3,313 

GRAND TOTAL ,. 5,988 1,859 8,559 



Colored 



1961 

,lulj 568 

August , ,. 615 

September . . , , 538 

October 541 

November 49t 

December 541 

SUB TOTAL 3,294 

1962 

January 601 

February , 509 

March 566 

April 508 

May 550 

June 490 

SUB TOTAL 3,214 

GRAND TOTAL .. 6,508 



4,642 



3,798 
8,440 



10,817 



9,456 
20,273 



Girls 
129 
140 
124 
118 
113 
102 

726 



7!7 
1.143 



4,122 



8,443 

7,564 



Total 

1.377 
1,451 
1.317 
1.357 
1,26$ 
1,143 

7,913 



171 


643 


139 


1,533 


135 


555 


111 


1.286 


]«4 


583 


119 


1,398 


162 


505 


107 


1,228 


141 


590 


122 


1,383 


144 


437 


119 


1,117 



7,91!,' 
16,888 



829 


t,884 


712 


3.9D3 


825 


2,017 


719 


4,176 


787 


1,827 


709 


3.S61 


776 


1,846 


736 


3,899 


738 


1,075 


605 


3,509 


687 


1,568 


641 


3,437 



::::>:-. 



684 


1,866 


696 


3,836 


673 


1.631 


592 


3,405 


6«6 


1.596 


611 


3.429 


693 


1,478 


516 




622 


1,505 


492 


3.169 


560 


1,391 


7,:\r> 


8.9T6 



19,910 
42,785 



Summary 

White 
Main Adults 5,986 

Boys 1,850 

Female Adults 6,559 

Oirls 1,443 

TOTAL 15,838 



Colored 


Total 


8,601 


12,494 


8,440 


10,290 


20,273 


26,832 


7,.-(I-i 


9.007 



42,785 



on.,::::; 



166 



CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1961-1862 



1W1 Males 

July 56 

AUKUat 56 

September 5g 

October 47 

November , , 42 

December . . - , 59 

SUE TOTAL ~317 

1962 

January 70 

February 50 

March 54 

April 54 

May 51 

June 47 

SUB TOTAL "326 

GRAND TOTAL ~643 



1961 

July 59 

August 50 

September 59 

October 40 

November 41 

December 70 

SUB TOTAL "319 

1962 

January 56 

February 40 

March 54 

April 52 

May 52 

June 51 

SUB TOTAL "ao5 

GRAND TOTAL ^24 



DEATHS 








White 








Boys 


Females 


Girls 


Total 


g 


37 


| 


110 


6 


33 


6 


100 


8 


38 


4 


10s 


5 


22 


5 


79 


6 


26 


3 


77 


7 


33 


■i 


103 


40 


189 


31 


577 










5 


40 


10 


125 


9 


34 


4 


97 


7 


46 


:; 


110 


T 


34 


6 


101 


9 


36 


4 


100 


S 


2S 


6 


89 


45 


218 


33 


622 


85 


407 


64 


L198 


-■ 


=^=^ 


^^— 





Colored 



25 


65 


24 


173 


33 


:>1 


19 


1S3 


23 


53 


17 


152 


19 


52 


17 


128 


20 


r.7 


IS 


133 


26 


55 


25 


176 


MB 


333 


117 


915 


23 


66 


23 


168 


16 


62 


19 


137 


10 


58 


22 


144 


24 


50 


12 


138 


17 


57 


9 


135 


19 


50 


15 


135 


1U3 


343 


100 


S57 


B6E 


676 


217 


1.772 




L^_; 


. . .. 


—^—^^ 



MEDICAL RECORD LIBRARY 



157 



DEATHS WITHIN 443 HOURS OF ADMISSION 



12 

1961 hrs. 

July 50 

August 67 

September 52 

October 35 

November 37 

December 54 

SUB TOTAL 295 

1962 

January 57 

February 47 

March 47 

April 61 

May 50 

June 44 

SUB TOTAL SOS 

GRAND TOTAL . . 601 



24 


36 


48 


Total 


48 




hr». 


hrs. 


hrs. 


Over 


hrs. 


Total 


34 


6 


5 


95 


188 


283 


28 


7 


5 


107 


146 


253 


30 


S 


6 


96 


164 


260 


27 





8 


70 


137 


207 


24 


5 


5 


71 


139 


210 


25 


8 


4 


91 


188 


27 LI 



ins 



34 



33 



30 


7 


3 


25 


5 


4 


28 


10 


2 


19 


4 


4 


35 


2 


4 


29 


8 


5 


166 


Jin 


22 


334 


70 


55 



530 



r,;;n 



962 



949 



1,060 1,911 



1,492 



97 


196 


■ivr. 


81 


153 


234 


S7 


167 


254 


88 


151 


239 


91 


144 


235 


86 


138 


224 



1,479 
2,971 



MONTHLY STATEMENT 



1961 

July 

August 
September . 
October . , . 
November . 
December . . 

TOTAL 

1962 

January 

February . . 

March 

April 

May 

June 



GRAND 



■ 
II 

o 
"5 

'a 

■ 
o 

I 


■ 

■ 

■ 
> 
< 

'i 



» 
E 
Q 

"i 

TO 

< 


4 

S » 

el 

_E i- 

.5 sj 

a o 


eg 

s 
a 


■ 
£ 

£l 

m 


c 

o O 
L. « 
CI (0 

OO 


» 

c 
C 
a 

.O 
tl) 


62,784 


8,026 


5,::7<> 


4,831 


283 


981 


114 


25 


64,599 


2,084 


5,627 


5,358 


253 


1.0G3 


118 


25 


60,934 


2.ti:ii 


6,178 


4,967 


260 


992 


116 


25 


63,184 


2,038 


5,256 


5,029 


207 


989 


93 


20 


59,764 


1,992 


4,777 


4,622 


210 


872 


89 


24 


58,786 


1,896 


4,580 


4,566 


279 


903 


115 


21 


370,041 


12,067 


SD,7SS 


29,373 


L492 


5,800 


645 


140 


64,912 


2,094 


5.369 


4,584 


293 


952 


11.-. 


23 


60,623 


2,129 


4.t;m 


4,512 


2:!J 


808 


90 


16 


65,090 


2,100 


4,827 


4,748 


254 


797 


1 06 


13 


57,288 


1,910 


4,323 


4,035 


239 


728 


107 


23 


59,686 


1,985 


4,532 


4,415 


235 


675 


108 


15 


54,447 


1.815 


4,(19.') 


4,050 


224 


668 


94 


15 


352,046 


11,973 


27,886 


26,394 


1,479 


4,628 


619 


LOS 


732,087 


24,H4i> 


58,828 


55,7G7 


2,«71 


10.428 


1,264 


24 r. 



COMPARATIVE STATEMENT 



July 1. 1960 to 

June 30, 1961 740.247 2,028 61,633 58,802 2,945 10,405 1,247 225 



July 1, 1961 to 
June 30. 1962 



732,087 2,006 58,623 55,767 2.971 10,428 1.264 2!., 



RESPECTIVE AGE OF PATIENTS DECEASED 



*2 — Whit* July Aug.. Sept. Oct. Nov. Deo. Tot. Julu Ann. s»nt. n«»_ u>u n>» t~» Tot. 5 



Under 1 year 



Til known 
TOTAL 









Males 














Femal 


es 






July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec 


Tot. 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct 


Nov. 


Dec. 


Tot. 


7 


3 


e 


5 


4 


6 


31 


6 


-1 


2 


4 


3 


1 


20 


1 


1 








2 


a 


4 


1 


1 


1 


1 





1 


5 





1 


a 








i 


G 


u 


1 


1 








L' 








(i 

















1 

















1 





1) 


tl 





1 


u 


1 























2 


1 


i 





2 





6 





u 











3 


3 


3 


1 





1 


"i 


.1 


9 


1 





1 


1 


1 


1 


5 





1 


l 


(1 





i 


.; 


3 














II 


a 


1 


1 


3 


4 


3 





17 


1 





3 


3 





1 


9 


9 


12 


t 


7 


•i 


9 


48 


5 


5 


4 


3 


5 


3 


25 


17 


IS 


17 


14 


14 


11 


88 


3 





II 


1 


6 


9 


19 


11 


11 


10 


IS 


7 


L6 


6tj 


9 


•J 


12 


6 


5 


7 


48 


10 


7 


15 


7 


9 


15 


83 


8 


18 


14 


7 


7 


7 


58 


2 


.' 


1 


l 


1 


T 


11 


7 


4 


1 


1 


2 


2 


20 





2 


l> 


» 


I 


II 


:i 





II 


n 














1 








1 


o 


II 


•: 


ii 





.. 














64 


GI 


fit; 


5 J 


48 


86 


357 


46 


39 


4-^ 


27 


■.'■.i 


Hi 


220 



Gr. 



51 



1 to 4 years 110020411110159 

5 to 9 years 1 3 in o i l o o | 8 3 

10 to 14 years 00OOOO0J 06 0811^ 

15 to 19 years OUOOloluooooooitS 

20 to 24 years 2 1 1 2 OS o 3 3 9 O 

26 to 29 years 3 1 " 1 - - 9 l o 1 1 1 l s 14 2 

30 to 34 years 1 1 11 183 000*"$ 3 

35 to 44 years 
45 to 54 years 
55 to 64 years 
65 to 74 years 

75 to 84 years 10 7 15 7 9 15 Si 8 IS 14 7 7 7 68 121 

X5 to 94 years 

95 & over 2 11 11 1 11 :i 11 ~8 

2 

677 



26 

73 

107 

114 



Gr. 

1961 — White Jan. Feb, Mar. Apr. May June Tot. Jan. Feb. Mar. Apr. May June Tot. Tot. 

I'ndrr 1 year I 8 .i 6 S S 3S 9 3 2 8 4 6 30 65 

1 to 4 years 1 L 14 1 I 5 

6 to 9 years 01001021001 "024 

10 to 14 years 2Q11U1511000138 

15 to 19 years 101O1O3O03OO036 

20 to 24 years 1020 00300000003 

25 to 29 years 3 0041080000 1019 

30 to 34 years 20120271210004 11 

35 to 44 years 3432 I 2 15 043124 14 29 

45 to 54 years 8 7 11 E 10 7 48 4 2 4 2 4 3 19 67 

55 to 64 years 19 13 13 IS 15 14 92 5 S 4 6 10 2 86 127 

65 to 74 years 17 12 12 11 16 K> 78 15 10 15 10 6 7 62 141 

76 to 84 years 13 13 10 10 3 9 58 S 8 13 7 8 9 53 111 

85 to 94 years 3 1 1 2 3 212 6 3 7 4 2 22 34 

95 & over 0000 1 'i 10000 001 

Unknown 00 1 1 1 



Males 728 

Females 471 



Total 1.199 



TOTAL 75 59 61 61 60 371 50 38 49 40 40 44 252 622 



GR TOTAL. . 139 120 127 113 108 121 728 96 77 91 67 69 71 4T1 1,199 



RESPECTIVE AGE OF PATIENTS DECEASED 



1961— Colored 
r 1 year . 

1 to 4 years. . 

5 to 9 years. . 
10 to 14 years. , 
15 to 19 years. 
20 to 24 years.. 
25 to 29 yearn , , 
30 to 34 years.. 
35 to 44 years. . 
45 to 54 years . . 
r. r> io 64 years. . 
65 to 74 years.. 
75 to S4 years . . 
S5 to 94 years.. 

55 & over 

Unknown 

TOTAL .... 









Males 














Femal 


ei 






Gr. 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec 


.Tot. 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct 


Nov. 


Dec. 


Tot. 


Tot. 


25 


33 


21 


18 


IS 


24 


13!) 


22 


17 


14 


14 


12 


23 


102 


241 








1 


1 


1 





3 


1 


1 


1 


1 





1 


5 


8 





1 








1 


t 


3 





l 





2 





1 


4 


7 


1 








1 








2 


1 











3 





4 


6 


1 





3 








2 


8 














1 





1 


7 


J 


2 


1 








2 


6 


1 


1 


2 





2 


3 


9 


15 





2 


2 





i 


2 


7 


2 


2 





2 





1 


7 


14 


1 


1 


3 


1 


1 


2 


9 


1 


1 


3 


3 





2 


10 


19 


s 


1 


4 


8 


1 


1 


20 


4 


3 


4 


4 


4 


3 


82 


42 


IS 
12 


6 
10 


8 
12 


8 
12 


9 
10 


13 
12 


59 

eg 


11 

10 


9 
11 


5 
18 


4 
14 


12 
12 


10 
12 


61 

73 


110 
140 




11 


14 


4 


3 


17 


64 


22 


20 


20 


14 


12 


13 


101 


16". 


2 



12 
3 


9 
4 


6 



S 
3 


14 
6 


60 
IS 


13 
1 


3 
1 


6 

3 


6 
6 


7 
6 


8 
2 


42 

IS 


102 
36 


1 














1 








U 





1 


1 


2 


3 























ii 


U 




















St 


sn 


32 


59 


61 


96 


465 


89 


70 


TO 


69 


72 


80 


450 


915 



Gr. 

1962— Colored Jan. Feb. Mar. Apr. May June Tot. Jan. Feb. Mar. Apr. May June Tot. Tot. 

Under 1 year 24 IS 12 20 16 19 106 21 15 21 11 g 12 83 194 

1 to 4 years 1 o 1 o 02 1 2 o 1 o 4 6 

5 to 9 years 01121051202016 11 

10 to 14 years 0100 00100111145£ 

15 to 19 years 1012OO4O012O259H 

Z8 to 24 years 23111193100105 14 O 

25 to 29 years 3 1320 91101003 12 O 

30 to 34 years 2 1 1 1 1 281 1 1 3 4 10 18 fe 

35 to 44 years 53 2 3 2217 4780 5 838 55" 

45 to 54 years 8 7 5 8 7 6 41 18 9 17 6 11 9 70 111 ^ 

55 to 64 years 11 7 21 12 11 15 77 12 12 9 12 12 8 69 146 o 

65 to 74 years 14 11 10 12 13 16 76 16 20 13 7 12 15 83 159 O 

75 to 84 years 8 3 8 10 12 6 47 10 6 8 8 7 B 48 95 

85 to 94 years 131123 11 1111307 IS 

9S & over OOO0O00OOGI2O33F 

Unknown £ 1 OlOOOOOOOlS 

TOTAL 7:t 56 64 76 69 70 414 89 ~~ 81 ~~80 ~62 ~66 ~65 "443 857 



GR. TOTAL.. 163 139 146 135 130 166 879 178 151 150 131 138 145 893 1,772 



Males , . . , , . , , 879 

Females 983 

Total 1,772 



162 



CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1961-1962 



REPORT OF THE STATISTICAL DEPARTMENT 



Acadia 184 

Allen , 52 

Ascension 866 

Assumption 697 

Avoyelles 127 

Beauregard 33 

Blevilte 2 

Bossier 1 

Caddo 25 

Calcasieu 334 

Caldwell 6 

Cameron 7 

Catahoula 26 

Claiborne 2 

Concordia 47 

De Soto 2 

Bast Baton Rouge 2923 

East Carrol] 18 

East Feliciana 645 

Evangeline , 147 

Franklin 25 

Grant 19 

Iberia ..'.'..'.'. 267 

Iberville 90g 

Jackson , _ 1 

Jefferson 5023 

Jefferson Davis 90 

Lafayette 222 

Lafourche ugg 

La Salle \\ 9 

Lincoln , p .. \ 3 

Livingston 276 

Madison 7 



Morehouse lg 



Natchitoches 11 

Ouachita 31 

Plaqucmine , . 923 

Polnte Coupee 470 

Rapides 143 

Red River 3 

Kichland 13 

Sabine 3 

St. Bernard R80 

St. Charles 728 

St Helena go 

St. James 868 

St. John The Baptist 1084 

St. Landry 466 

St, Martin 109 

St. Mary eig 

St. Tammany , 1164 

Tangipahoa 945 

Tenaas , 29 

Terrebonne 1557 

Union 7 

Vermilion 127 

Vernon 9 

Washington 50J 

Webster , 6 

West Baton Rouge 653 

West Carroll 11 

West Feliciana 299 

Winn 9 

Orleans 32049 

Other States 1028 

Foreign 44 

Unknown 5 

Total 58623 



MEDICAL. RECORD LIBRARY 163 

RECAPITULATION 

Orleans 32049 

Louisiana 2549T 

Other States 1028 

Foreign 44 

Unknown 5 

TOTAL 58623 



RESPECTIVE AGE OF PATIENTS AUTOPSIED 



Age 

White— 1961-62 
Under 1 year 

1 to 4 years 

5 to 9 years 

10 to 14 years 

IB to 19 years 

20 to 24 years 

25 to 29 years 

30 to 34 years 

35 to 44 years 

45 to 04 years. ...... 

So to $4 years. ...... 

65 to 74 years 

75 to S4 years 

85 to 94 years 

95 & over 

Unknown 

TOTAL 

Colored— 1961-62 
Under 1 year 

1 to 4 years 

B to 9 years 

10 to 14 years 

15 to 19 years 

20 to 24 years 

26 to 29 years. 

30 to 34 years 

35 to 44 years 

45 to 54 years 

56 to 64 years ....... 

65 to 74 years 

85 to 84 years 

85 to 94 years 

95 tt over 

Unknown 

TOTAL, 

OR. TOTAL, 















Sub. 














Sub 


Gr. 




July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov 


Dec 


.Tot. 


Jan. 


Feb. 


Mar 


Apr. 


May 


June 


Tot 


Tot. 




9 


5 


3 


5 


5 


3 


30 


7 


10 


5 


7 


6 


7 


42 


72 




3 


1 


1 


1 


3 


2 


11 


2 





2 


1 





ft 


5 


16 




1 


2 


2 








1 


6 


1 














U 


1 


7 



















ii 


a 


1 


1 


1 


1 





1 


6 


6 



















|| 


a 








1 











1 


1 




1 











1 





2 


1 

















1 


3 




2 











2 


2 


6 














^ 





2 


8 










1 








1 


2 


1 


1 


1 


ft 


ft 


3 


6 


8 







1 


3 


4 





4 


12 


1 


2 


4 


3 


1 


3 


14 


26 




7 


s 


8 


2 


3 


6 


34 


5 


3 


6 


4 


3 


S 


34 


68 


n 


11 


7 


5 


5 


11 


9 


48 


15 


8 


10 


12 


14 


8 


67 


115 


x 


6 





10 


5 


7 


8 


45 


14 


6 


11 


5 


11 


5 


52 


97 


> 


14 


12 


11 


7 


7 


10 


61 


9 


9 


4 


4 


3 


7 


36 


97 


w 


3 


2 


1 


2 


(1 


2 


10 


2 


ft 





4 


3 


3 


12 


22 


H 





9 








ft 


o 








ft 


ft 





ft 











►< 





























ft 











ft 





z 
































o 

m 


57 


47 


45 


11 


t& 


48 


267 


59 


40 


45 


41 


48 


46 


279 


546 
































i— i 

H 


42 


37 


31 


28 


25 


32 


19B 


38 


22 


22 


19 


2U 


19 


140 


335 


£ 


4 


I 


3 


2 


3 


1 


16 


4 


1 


1 


5 


', 





13 


29 


V 





1 





1 


1 


1 


4 


1 


3 


1 


•t 


1 


ft 


8 


12 




1 











2 





3 





1 





1 





1 


3 


6 


c-„ 








1 





1 


2 


4 


1 





2 


3 


ft 


1 


7 


11 







1 


1 





1 


3 


6 


3 


2 





1 








6 


12 


so 


1 


3 


2 


2 





1 


9 


2 


I 


1 


2 








6 


16 


to 


2 


1 


3 


2 


3 


2 


12 


l 


1 


2 


2 


3 


1 


10 


23 




7 


2 


6 


4 


4 


3 


26 


5 


6 


5 


8 


3 


4 


31 


57 




19 


11 


6 


9 


11 


15 


71 


9 


7 


11 


6 


10 


10 


T)3 


124 




11 


11 


14 


11 


14 


13 


74 


10 


11 


15 


11 


11 


13 


71 


145 




17 


16 


21 


12 


9 


12 


87 


16 


10 


10 


12 


14 


14 


76 


163 




15 


1 


6 


6 


8 


9 


51 


10 


2 


8 


11 


9 


7 


47 


98 




1 


1 


2 


2 


3 


4 


18 


1 


2 





1 


1 





5 


IS 







1 














1 








ft 














1 









95 

142 




96 

141 




79 

110 




83 

124 




93 
146 



S71 
840 



101 
160 



69 

li i',i 




7S 
123 




84 
12.-i 


1 

75 
123 



70 

in; 


1 
477 
756 


1 




120 


1,050 








177 


1,596 










■ 





: 


-^^= 


- 


~ 


*" "" 


.^^^ 


■ 


. 











SERVICE REPORT 



AUmiuiiiK Section . . 

C«it»KioB, Adults 

OanUHion, Children ...... 

I iFmiatidogy 

GrjfflMtitogy, .--.. 

Infirmary........... 

Medicine. . ... 

Neurolosy., 

New Horns 

Gbetetriet 

Ophthalmology 

Orthopedics And Fracture. 

Otolaryngology. . , . , . 

Pediatric! 

Polio 

Premature 

Premature Ststian 

Psychiatry , . 

Ihidiurn 

sundry: 

General 

Dental 

Neuru 

Plastic 

Thorisc 

I obatvntaA. 

Urology 



T'.L.I- 



TUI.ANE 



WM 



25 

H 

111 

41 



77« 
1ST 
249 



130 
253 
230 
247 
1 
IS 
H 
370 

m 

511 
42 

HID 

68 

41 

48 

249 

3, S3! 



wi- 



ns 
28 
279 
mi. 
Ml 
SS 
245 
1,77 
101 
207 
18S 
157 



IS 

44 

312 

61 

482 
84 

SS 
20 
10 
IS 

64 

3,924 



CM 



CF 



u 



474 

1! 



SSI 

198 

2.181 



194 
442 

27ti 
630 



123 
136 
240 
34 

870 
65 

122 
25 
41 
43 

424 

7,424 



| 

U 

1.012 



019 
128 
2.110 
9,588 
174 
329 
313 
479 



172 
144 
174 



73 
S3 
22 
II 

22 
101 

13,238 



US. tj. 



WM 



a 



148 
31 



u 



143 
214 



174 

296 

107 

263 

1 

5 

43 

381 

83 

520 
45 

a 

35 

63 

95 

260 

4,019 



WF 



17 
II 
87 
27 

313 
91 

88| 

toe 

607 
113 
218 
1S7 

206 



8 

49 

385 

n 

458 
42 
35 
26 
26 

Till 

74 
4.075 



CM 



36 

49 

476 



914 

152 

2.315 



237 
480 
202 
612 
1 
153 
13 1 
181 
27 

987 
60 

gj 

19 
64 

68 
360 

7,823 



CF 



M 

31 

343 

39 

1.173 



1,166 
147 
2.249 
6,149 
260 
331 
216 
08 



15S 
ISO 
215 
88 

1,028 
68 
44 
28 
49 
34 
78 

1 1 . 107 



Total 



208 

363 
2,109 

230 
2.777 

Ml 

t,m 

1.094 
9,773 
13.018 

i ,38) 
t,IU 

1,749 

3,032 

3 

682 

747 

2,248 

466 

5,696 
449 
863 
242 
201 
348 

1.638 

58,823 



SERVICE REPORT 
















TULANE 


L, 8. V. 


ToUl 




WU 


WF 


CM 


n-' 


WM 


WF 


CM 


CF 




1 
Si 

i 

4 

1 

1 


4 
15 

3 

g 

2 
2 


12 

9 

4 

G 

IS 
22 


12 
33 

B 
12 

u 


U 
33 

3 

4 

3 

G 


4 
17 

2 
3 

1 
2 


13 

33 

IS 
20 


10 
24 

4 

S 

13 

10 


70 
' 208 

23 
31 

71 
01 

o 


















1 
1 

a 




1 

7 
17 








1 

e 

i 

i 

47 
93 

1 

i 




s 

9 














38 
1 






















1 

39 
124 

e 

s 

1 
1 






2 

337 
1,227 

47 

73 




68 
149 

> 

11 

2 

2 


87 

1M 

1 

7 

15 
IS 


32 
169 

1 

3 

11 
11 

4 


171 

3 
12 

1 

1 


81 

134 

11 
14 

13 
10 


37 
200 

9 

16 

10 

12 

5 
S 






1 

2 
1 


8 




ObstatriM, , 




o 






















3 

T 
5 

...... 


3 
8 

2 

2 


6 
U 

1 

2 


1 

3 
4 

2 

2 


I 
1 

G 

1 
3 


4 
IS 




I 



1 
3 


1 

11 


1 
3 

1 
3 




9 
IS 



2 

H 

a 
o 

GO 
•0 





1 

13 


12 
U 


13 

a 


It 

17 


7 
14 


11 

13 


24 

38 


13 
18 


101 
130 






























2 
4 

» 

12 

a 

7 


3 
3 

4 
5 

1 

2 


M 
11 

< 

12 

2 
3 


32 

40 

10 
14 


2 

% 

4 
12 

1 

3 


2 

3 

2 
8 

1 
1 


38 
48 

14 
IB 

1 
1 


33 

at 

8 

IS 

i 
i 


148 

ivt 




S3 




to 

17 




1 

11 


1 
I 


1 


• 

15 


10 
18 




» 

3 


3 

18 


48 




2 


70 


Surgrry: 


27 
48 


27 

i:t 


43 
88 


as 

S3 


14 

43 


14 

38 


If 
88 


37 
80 


218 
398 













■ 












1 


9 

21 


3 

8 


7 
14 

1 
1 


8 
9 


S 
IS 

1 
1 


4 

s 


4 

13 


4 

i 

i 


37 

n 




2 

a 


3 
5 


2 

3 


1 
4 


2 
2 


3 

8 


2 
4 


2 
4 


i 

8 


is 

33 




3 
8 

1 

10 


...... 

1 
3 


"i" 

» 

15 


3 
3 

3 
8 


4 
13 

S 
20 


»" 

2 

9 


2 
It 

12 

17 


2 
4 

3 


14 

48 




as 

m 


ToUb 


188 

SI8 


119 
218 


2T5 
422 


286 
418 


185 
389 


N 

m 


2fl2 
451 


284 

477 


1,696 
2.971 




S 


3 


80 


S5 


3 


4 


83 


52 


24S 



168 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1961-1962 

RECAPITULATION 

Patients Remaining at Beginning of year 1793 

Admissions 58 623 

Patients remaining at end of fiscal year 1 678 

Total Hospital days excl. of new born 702 770 

Total new born hospital days ,.....'" 29317 

Total number of stlllborns , ."...'..,,..'.'.,'... '245 

Discharges and desertions ' ' 55 767 

Deaths ..."!"!!!!! 2971 

Gross death rate .'.'.'...'....,'. B06 

Net death rate « „_ 

Cases reported to coroner .......".'' 1 264 

Dally Average excl, of new boms ...!!! l'926 

Dally average of new boms 'an 

Autopsies performed ., " '.'.'.'.'.'.'. ",'. ','.'.'.'.'.'. ".', '. 1 09s 

Reported by. Submitted by. 

'«/ ELAINE WILLIAMSON /a/ EDDIE V. COOKSEY, C.R.L. 



INTAKE DEPARTMENT 169 



INTAKE DEPARTMENT 

Total Intake traffic volume for the year In the Colored Section was: 
67,204 Interviews processed. 

In the White Section: 

23,870 Interviews were processed. 

In the Colored Section: 

23.334 applicants were made Eligible. 
9,601 applicants were made Ineligible. 
8,776 applicants were given Temporary Eligibility. 
1,368 applicants were given Temporary Eligibility. 
5,972 applicants were DPW cases, and 
8,163 applicants are still being investigated. 

In the White Section: 

7,502 applicants were made Eligible. 

5,688 applicants were made Ineligible. 

4,106 applicants were given Temporary Eligibility. 

2,239 applicants were given limited Eligibility. 

2,438 applicants were DPW cases, and 

1,997 applicants are still being investigated. 

Both Sections registered declines compared with volume last year: 

1,132 fewer Interviews were processed In the Colored Section 

(down 1.94%). and 
1,126 fewer Interviews were processed in the White Section 

(down 4.51%). 

Average number of Interviews processed in the Colored Section was: 

Daily Weekly Monthly 

156.72 1,097.04 4,767.00 

Average White Interviews processed were: 

Daily Weekly Monthly 

65.40 457.80 1,989.17 

The hlgest monthly volume registered In the Colored Section was: 
5,460 Interviews processed (May, 1962). 

The lowest monthly volume registered in the Colored Section was: 
3,519 Interviews processed (December, 1961), 

In the White Section the highest monthly volume registered was: 
2,237 Interviews processed (June, 1962). 

And the lowest monthly volume registered In the White Section was: 
1,646 Interviews processed (December. 1961). 

Ratio of Ineligible decisions to each 100 completed Interviews in the 
Colored Section was: 

19.67 

Ratio of ineligible decisions to each 100 completed Interviews In the 
White Section 

25.55 



170 



CHARITY IIOSPITAI^1961-1962 



BREAKDOWN SUMMARY OF TOTAL INTERVIEWS PROCESSED 

Immediate 
Full Interviews: Decisions 

Eligible 16,190 

Ineligible 6,922 

Temporary Elig 7,941 

Limit. Elig 2,738 

DP W & OAP 8,082 

Pending 21,442 



Pendings 




Completed 


Total 


8,077 


34,267 


6,994 


13,916 


2,614 


10,655 


471 


3,207 


328 


8,410 



03,313 



Expired Certifications Renewed: 

Eligible , , . 6,569 

Ineligible , 1,273 

Temp. Elig 2,327 

Limit, Elig 400 

Pending 7492 

17,761 



{Completed Pendings 
Included in Above 
Column.) 



60.355 

6,569 

1,273 

2,327 

400 

L0.56S 



Total cases completed 70 9 o 4 

Total cases processed ' / 81074 

Less total cases completed 70924 

Pending cases still on hand 10160 

BREAKDOWN OF DECISIONS MADE OF COMPLETED INTERVIEWS 

Colored White 

Number of Percent" Number of Percent 

Decisions of Total Decisions of Total 

■*■££ 23.334 47.57 7.502 34.30 

Ineligible , 9 , 6 01 19,57 r, r58g 25 55 

Temp. Elig 8p 7 76 „_ M 4Wt 

M.m-', £;» U68 2 - 79 2 - 239 l0 - 2 * 

I'I'W & OAP 5,972 12.IS 2,438 11.14 

49,051 100.00 21,873 100.00 



AVERAGE NUMBER OF INTERVIEWS PROCESSED 

Colored Daily Weekly Monthly 

Eligible 44.68 312.76 1.359 03 

Ineligible 11.36 79.52 345.42 

Temp. Elig. I8.47 129,29 56192 

Limit. Elig. 3.19 22.33 96 92 

DPW & OAP 15.58 109,06 474.00 

Pending 63.44 444.08 1,929.66 

166.72 1.097.04 4,767.00 

White 

Eligible 17.67 123.69 537.50 

Ineligible 11.10 77.70 337.50 

Temp Elig 9.66 67.62 293,75 

Limit. Ell g 5.40 37.80 164 42 

DPW & OAP 6.56 45.92 199^0 

Pending 15.01 105.07 456.50 

65.40 45T.S0 1,989.17 

TOTALS 222.12 1,554.84 6,756.17 



Year 

16,309 
4,145 
2,743 
1,163 
5,688 

23,156 


67,804 

6,450 
4,050 
8,625 

1.973 
2,394 
5,478 


23,870 


SO, 1 74 



SOCIAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 171 

SOCIAL SERVICE DEPARTMENT 

The central function of this deiiartment la to give casework services 
to the patients of Charity Hospital wards, clinics, and accident and admitting 
rooms. This means providlngs professional assistance for those of our patients 
who cannot, without this help, cope with the social disorganization which 
so frequently accompanies serious illness. Such difficulties may cause severe 
hardship for the patient and his family in terms of financial distress and 
emotional strain; in terms of hospital administration, these difficulties may 
create obstacles to planning and treatment which nullify the benefits of 
hospitalization, or slow the progress of diagnosis, treatment, and discharge, 
at the cost of smooth and efficient management of patient care. 

SERVICES TO PATIENTS 

Work may be directly with the patient, his relatives, or other interested 
persons, or it may be through other social agencies in the community. 
In the latter instances, the social worker refers the patients to the appropri- 
ate agency, serving as liaison for the exchange of information, and par- 
ticipating in joint planning. Within the hospital, close collaboration with 
the medical and nursing staff is necessary in order that the worker may 
understand the patient's problem is attained. Some examples of the types of 
help made available are: 

Rehabilitation services for the partially or temporarily handicapped 
patient. 

Discharge planning for the chronically 111 patient who will continue 
to need nursing care when It is time for him to leave the hospital. 

Helping the patient and his family to make necessary adjustments, 
physically and emotionally, to conditions which are painful, dis- 
figuring, or otherwise disabling, thus enabling them to make the 
best possible use of their remaining assets. 

Financial assistance for families whose breadwinner is Incapacitated. 

Admission studies and social histories to assist in diagnostic studies 
and planning. 

Investigation to determine the suitability of homes of children where 
there is question of neglect, abuse, or inability of the parents to pro- 
vide proper care. When the home Is found to bo Inadequate, plans for 
improvement may be worked out, or substitute homes sought. 

Although 43.462 patients were seen by the social workers during the 
past year. This represents an increase of 2,601 over the preceding year, 
which may be accounted for by the fact that there was slightly more 
atablility of staff than there has been for the past few years. Permanent 
reeords were kept in 13.SK9 cases. These were the instances in which a 
record was required as a part of the casework process, to facilitate super- 
vision, or was considered valuable for future use. Services to patients vary 
■widely, from very simple direct ones requiring one or two contacts only, 
to the more complicated kinds of situations in which more prolonged 
Intensive contacts are needed. 

Not every patient who comes to the hospital needs the help of a 
social worker. For this reason, as well as because of staff limitations, only 
selected patients are seen by the social workers. Referrals from any source 
are accepted, and hospital staff, particularly, are encouraged to bring to the 
attention of the social workers any patients who seem to be in need of 
their services. Sources of referral for the year were as follows: 



172 CHARITY HOSPITAI^1961-1962 

Hospital Personnel 1 4,806 

Department of Public Welrare , 3,507 

Other Agencies , , , 1,986 

Patient or Patient Group 23,163 



Total , , 43,462 

As in previous years, the place of residence of patients known to Social 
Service follows rather closely the pattern for the hospital as a whole. The 
majority are residents of Orleans Parish, although there is an appreciable 
number from other parishes in the State. A few non-residents are accounted 
for by the fact that some non-resident patients are given emergency treat- 
ment In the hospital, and may need additional help in planning after such 
treatment Is completed. The breakdown as to residence is as follows: 

Orleans Parish 28,478 

Other Parishes , 14,7'JO 

Other States 264 

Total 43,462 

For several years past it has been necessary to curtail services in certain 
sections of the hospital, because of acute shortages of staff. Because there 
were not enough workers to give adequate coverage throughout the hospital. 
it was necessary to withdraw workers from most of the clinics. This was 
most unfortunate since it deprived the patients of assistance that they 
needed, and it also Inconvenienced medical personnel who rely upon the 
social workers to help with following through on plans for patients. Addi- 
tionally, It has created a tremendous strain on the supervisory staff of the 
department who were required to give emergency service in the clinics which 
were not covered. With the coming year, however, the prospect for better 
staff coverage is good, and it Is anticipated that workers will be available 
for each clinic, as well as for the admitting rooms, accident rooms, and all 
wardB. 

USE OF FUNDS 

Charity Hospital patients are of the borderline or submarginal Income 
croup. For this reason the cost of medical care Is beyond their means. All 
medical needs are met by the hospital while the patient Is on the ward: but 
clinic, accident and admitting room patients must provide for themselves, 
medications, appliances (braces, crutches, glasses, prostheses), transportation, 
and shelter (for out of town clinic patients). In Instances in which the family 
is barely able to manage the bare necessities of life, money to cover these 
medical needs is simply not available. Most commonly, in these cases, the 
help of other social agencies in the community is enlisted, but this is not 
always possible. 

The Social Service Department has at its disposal certain limited funds 
which may be used when absolutely no other resources exists. These funds 
derive from hospital appropriation, bequests, and special donations. They 
are listed below: 

Fund Amount Available 

Stauffer-Eastwick $ 4,800.00 

Patients Welfare , 1,200.00 

Well Convalescent , 360.00 

Insulin Fund 6.000.00 

American Cancer Society , 1,276.30 

Special Donations 842.65 

TOTAL $14,478.95 

Funds were expended as follows: 



SOCIAL. SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 173 



Reason for using fundi No. of patients Amount Expended 

Medication 13,302 $11,234,59 

Transportation 372 607.00 

Maintenance 26 148.00 

Appliances 6fie 1.841,00 

TOTAL 14,366 $13,830,80 

Slightly less money was spent than was available. This should not be 
Interpreted to mean that there was more money than was needed. On the 
contrary, there are large areas of unmet needs, particularly in regard to 
medications for clinic patients. This problem becomes more serious each 
year, with more patients being treated on an out-patient basis, and with 
the cost of so many drugs being so high. During the past year the depart- 
ment was able to help only 13,302 of the 24,600 patients who were referred 
to us because they could not buy medication prescribed by the doctors in 
the clinics. 

STAFF 

The problem of recruiting and maintaining professional staff remains, 
but there have been positive developments which offer some eneouragment. 
The rate of turnover for the past year was less than for the year preceding 
fan average of seven vacancies out of 31 allocated positions, as compared 
-with 14 the previous year). Twelve full time and two part workers resigned, 
and one full time worker retired. There were replacement of eleven full 
time and two part time workers. 

I'art of the difficulty in this area is that there is an acute shortage 
of trained social workers throughout the country. This means that qualified 
-workers are much in demand, and that salaries are highly competitive. 
Recruitment of such personnel In this department has been Implemented by 
participation in the Mental Health Program of the State Department of 
Hospitals, Under this program, students are given stipends to enable them 
to complete their professional training In social work, with a commitment 
to work for the designated State agency upon graduation. This department 
lias been granted two such stipends. 

Although the number of vacancies continues to be alarmingly high, the 
situation Is more favorable at this time than it has been for several years. 
YVith the addition of five recent graduates, as of the beginning of the new 
fiscal year, the status of the staff is as follows: 

Positions 
Classification Allocated Vacancies 

Typist-Clerk I 4 1 

Typist-Clerk II 3 

Dictaphone Operator I 1 1 

rjicta phone Operator II 1 

Clerk II 1 

Account-Clerk I 1 

Receptionist 1 

Clerk IV 1 

institution Counselor (Case Aide) 

(College Graduate) 3 1 

Social Casework Assistant (4 part time) 

(one year of graduate training) 10 2 

Clinical Social Workers 

(Master's Degree In Social Work) 18* 3 

Supervisors (Master's Degree in Social Work 

plus clinical experience) 6 2 

Director (Master's Degree in Social Work 

plus clinical experience) 1 

•The salary of one of these positions Is paid by the Amercian Cancer Society. 



174 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1361-1962 

Efficiency of operation has been greatly increased by the development 
of case aide positions. These were converted from a number of casework 
assistant positions which had been vacant for many yearn, and for which 
qualified personned could not be found. Aides are asigned to specific 
services, where they have proved most effective in handling the less 
complicated types of problems, thus freeing the caseworker to devote 
more time and atentlon to the particular hind of service for which his 
training and experience equip him. 

Twelve social work students were placed In the department for their 
field work training. Under close faculty supervision, from both the Tutane 
and LSU Schools of Social Work, these students gain practical experience 
here In their chosen field. They are assigned selected patients from the 
caseloads of the regular workers, usually about 15 caseB each. Five of the 
Tulane students were assigned to a special project, whose objective was to 
demonstrate the practicability of combining the traditional "Psychiatric" and 
"Medical" social work training into a more comprehensive cl ini en 1 base. 
These students' cases were selected from services throughout the hospital, 
with a wide variety of diagnoses, and emphasis in teaching on the inter- 
relationships between the various specialities. The concensus was that this 
demonstration was highly successful, and the project will be continued dur- 
ing the coming academic year. 

It was necessary that some of the space assigned to the student unit 
be relinquished in order that a special dental clinic might be accommodated. 
This was accomplished without seriously handicapping the student unit be- 
cause it was possible to plan for more efficient use of the remaining space 
by relocating partitions, and by removing certain fixtures which were not 
used, but which occupied space that could be used to better advantage. 

Volunteer workers have been most helpful as case aides, clerical assist- 
ants, and receptionists. Two, in particular, have stood out as capable, res- 
ponsible workers. 

Respectfully submitted, 

/S/ MARIOAYLE H. HART, ACSW 
MHH.AM 



MEDICAL AND PATIENTS' LIBRARY 175 



MEDICAL AND PATIENTS' LIBRARY 

The library staff remained the same during the past year. It consists 
of the librarian. librarian's assistant and four medical students who work at 
nigh! and during the week-ends. Volunteers help with the book truck on the 
ward rounds. Everyone cooperated and faithfully worked during the blgr 
tank of moving the library. 

READING ROOM ACTIVITIES 

-Treat change was made in October 1981. The library was moved from 
st floor to the sixth floor. It was a necessary move so the blood bank 
could be enlarged. We moved into the quarters of the former classroom for 
nurses It waa actually only about three weeks the maintenance department 
took to convert the place into the library. They remodeled the original 
wood work from the first floor to fit into the space on the sixth floor. Every- 
one worked hard. It wasn't long before the library was organized again. 
The medical and professional staff was very patient during the process of 
moving. The Board of Charity Hospital helped in every way. A new floor 
covering was put dawn, A motion for air-condition was passed by the Board 
members. The work has been completed. Everyone appreciates the Board 
thinking of the doctors' comfort. The library looks almost like It did when 
it was on the first floor. 

The library has the basic texts of medicine and journals for the staff. 
There are many magazines and books for their recreational reading. Books 
are brought through the Henderson Fund and the others are gifts from 
various sources. 

WARD ROUND 

The wards rounds were made daily by the regular staff and hy 
volunteers who are trained for the work. Only magazines are sent to the tenth 
floor because the patients are here for such a short time. The third floor 
is supplied with magazines and hooks. The books which are sent to the 
third floor are good duplicates but are not catalogued. Gift books are 
shared with Dlbert. 

Our source of supply comes from the generosity of the personnel of 
Charity Hospital, clubs, business houses, churches, unclaimed mail from a 
branch post ofiice, staff of Tulane and L.S.U. and volunteers. We receive 
magazines from outside the parish of Orleans as well as from the Gulf 
Coast. All ou paper-back hooks are gifts. We do not catalogue them. Every 
thing we receive is appreciated by everyone. 

STATISTICS 

Volunteers 133 hours 

Circulation 

Ward 5,641 

Library , 9.876 

Attendance 27,692 

Acquisitions 

Purchased 90 

Gift 198 

Respectfully submitted, 
/s/ LILT E. TWINING 
Librarian 



176 



CHAIilTV HOSPITAL— 1361 -19B2 



VOLUNTEER SERVICE 



Total number of individual volunteers 2,184 

Volunteers registered for placement 779 

Average number of volunteers active each month 449 

Organizations participating 73 

Donations received and acknowledged 427 

71,897 HOURS CONTRIBUTED TO 50 HOSPITAL DEPARTMENTAL 

SECTIONS 



Departments 

Admit Room 

Anesthesia Department 

Blood Bank 

Blood Donor Station . . 
Blood Test Survey Unit 
Brain Wave Station 



Hours 

1,674 

35 

60 

5,763 

697 

46 

Centra! Service 7,43a 

Chest X-Rny 825 

Clinics 675 

Colored TB 90 

Crippled Children's Clinic .. 8 

Dlbert 1,390 

Dietary 173 

Eleventh Floor 229 

Entertainment 488 

Guild Room 12,962 

344 

6 

78 



Departments 



Hours 



Obstetrics (Nursery, 

Supplies) 669 

OB Layette Room 655 

Orthopedics Wards 1,615 

Pathology 418 

Pediatrics — Feeding 9S0 

Pediatries— Recreation 4,41 1 

Pediatrics — Schoolroom .... 9 

Pharmacy 1,241 

Physical Therapy 274 

Post Office 35 

Purchasing Department 66 

Psychiatry 4,155 

Reclaimed Gauze Room .... 17,117 



Gynecology Wards 
Heart Station 
Housekeeping 



Intake Unit 459 

Library (Drt & Pt's) . . 

Lung Station 

Medical & Surgical Care 
Medicine Wards (Male) 
Multigraph 



133 

70 

163 

397 

44 



Nursing Service 434 



Recreation Cart 

Record Library 

Recovery Room Family 

Contract 

Radiology (Diagnostic) 
Radiology (Therapeutic) 

School or Nursing 

Social Service 

Surgery Wards 

Teen Age Schoolroom . . 

Visiting 

Volunteer Office 



96 
920 

410 
701 
695 
411 
352 
380 
138 
646 
870 



PROJECTS SPONSORED BV VOLUNTEER ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Volunteer Bulletin 

Recovery Room Pamlny Contact 

Recreation Cart for Adult Wards 

Cooperation in Community Volunteer Events 

Stuffed Animal Project for Psychiatric Patients 

Coordination of Christmas Cheer for all Patients 

Annual Recognition Meeting to Present Volunteer Awards 

Publicity for Volunteer Recruitment and Special Events 

Guide Service for Hospital Tours and Volunteer Orientation 

Respectfully submitted, 

/s/ FLORENCE JENNINGS 

Director of Volunteer Service 



CHARITY HOSPITAL GUILD 177 



CHARITY HOSPITAL GUILD 

Wire d Appplicators for Babies 1 6 -9° 

Amputation Sponges ■ 386,000 

Sponge* 1,288,603 

Compress Dressings 686,800 

Cellu 137.458 

Mask « ■ ■ 

hectumy Dressings 42.158 

,ers . . 964.000 

.Specimen Tags 260,000 

4 X ' 716.800 

Dr. Owen'i Plain Quih 186,000 

Fluffs , ■ • 70.456 

Standards 410.000 

perineal Puds 116.200 

gfesh Gauze 32.250 

'Colostomy t':ids ., 9,720 

TOTAL 6,360,873 

Surgical Dressing From 1919-1962 120,433.82 2 

GRAN'D TOTAL 126,784,695 

Meetings 

Attendance 5,202 

The fallowing are some of the activities of the members of the Charity 
EKMPit&l Guild for the Hospital and the patients. 

In addition to making and wrapping surgical dressings, sixth-two (62) 
baby layettes were made and given as needed. A largo amount of new and 
used clothing, shoes, hooks, magazines, scrap-hooks, picture puzzles games 
and toys were distributed. 

At Christmas several hundred dolls and toys were given to the child- 
ren on the Ninth Floor, and to the children in the contagious, polio, and 
tubercutar wards, by Mrs. Walter Grunnlng. Chairman of the Doll and Toy 
Committee. Ec* cream, cakes and candy were also given to the children 
of the contageous, polio and tubercular wards. 

Al Christmas and Easter, a party was given to the children of the 
tubercular ward by the colored Willing Workers of the Guild. 

Special attention Is given to the John Dibert male patients by the Mau- 
nolla Branch of the Louisiana Sunshine Society. Mrs. B. II. Gilden President. 
This Society gave five parties during the year for the patients Fathers 
Day Party. Bingo Party. Halloween Party, Easter Party and Christmas 

party- 

At tha Christmas Party two 23IN. television sets were presented, and 
each patient received a package of charm candles with a dollar bill attached. 
A t the Easter Party each patient received an Easter Rabbit filled with 
chocolate eggs, cigarettes and matches. One dozen decks of playing cards 
a nd one large domino game was also given. At nil five parties entertainment 
w as furnished, refreshments served, and Bingo was played for prizes. The 
piebert patients also receive four pounds of coffee and magazines weekly 
from these ladles. 

The Magnolia Sunshine Ladies also contribute their time to the Guild 
room each week to help wrap surgical dressings. They make baby garments 
at home, to be added to the layettes. 

Four parties were given by the Guild members to honor the ladles of 
The Golden Age Club, who come to the Guild Room weekly to help make 
fprap surgical dressings. 



178 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1961-1962 

Guild Counselor Sister Margaret 

Guild Supervisor Nellie Boudreaux 

Guild Secretary MrSi Fred Mix 

CHAIRMEN IN CHARGE OF MEETINGS 

Monday Mra George Chehardy 

Mrs. Arthur Esler 
Tuesday Mra, Joseph Dazet 

Mrs. Joseph Snakenberg 

Wednesday Mrs jQhn D N , x 

Mrs. Joseph M. Dazet 
Thursday , , Mrs L^p^ R LaPoutge 

FrIday Mrs. George Chehardy 

Mrs, John D. Nix 

Chairman of the Doll Committee Mrs , Wa i ter Qrunnlng 

Chairman of the Layette Committee Mrs. Charles Richard 

Thursday Chairman of the colored 

group of The wmn g Workers Mra . Evle Rosette 

Our deepest and most heartfelt thanks to all of the members of the 
Guild, and all of the outside units and friends for their generous donations 
of money and time, to help bring happiness and comfort to the patients of 
the hospital. 

Respectfully submitted, 

i%l NELLIE BOUDREAUX 
Supervisor 

/a/ MRS, FRED MIX 

Secretary 



RECLAIMED GAUZE UNIT 179 

RECLAIMED GAUZE UNIT 

Reclaimed gauze sponges made and wrapped ., 9I.OS6 

New gauze sponges wrapped £59,500 

New gauze sponges made and wrapped 352,500 

Gauze strectched on board 741 

Gave Sister Supervisor reclaimed gauze for operating 

room (bags picked) 17 

While and colored volunteers 3,258 

Girl scouts . 385 

In addition to the above, the following work was accomplished by 
members of the RECLAIMED GAUZE UNIT during the year. 

Culture tubes with metal applicators 3,450 

Spinal tubes 1 1,788 

Urine tubes 6,000 

Culture tubes with wooden applicators 17,500 

TOTAL 38,716 



180 



CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1961-19S2 



CLASSES FOR HOSPITALIZED CONVALESCENT 
CHILDREN 



Sponsored by Orleans Pariah School Board 

CLASS FOR WHITE CONVALESCENTS (W.9M) 

Instructor: SELMA K. FASTING. M.A. 

Enrollment Boys 

Total enrolled during session 110 

Average daily enrollment 7 



Girl* 


Total 


118 

7 


228 
14 



CLASS FOR NEGRO CONVALESCENTS (C.90O) 
Instructor: LUELLA G. CAVALIER, li.A. 



Enrollment 

Total enrolled during session 
.Average daily enrollment 



Boys 


Girls 


Total 


71 


84 


155 


6 


*; 


12 



CLASS FOR POLIO CENTER AND JUNIOR HIGH STUDENTS (W-400) 
Instructor: PHILn F, JACKSON, M.A. 



Enrollment 

Total enrolled during session 

Average daily enrollment ... . 



Boys 

71 

9 



Girls 



u 



Respectfully submitted, 

/s/ SELMA K. FASTING 

Teacher-In-C harge 
Classes for Convalescents 



Tots,! 

126 
14 



NINTH FLOOR PEDIATRICS 



181 



NINTH FLOOR PEDIATRICS 



Data 

June '61 



:U, '61 
Nov. '61 

May 18. "62 

June '61 — 
June '62 

Dec. '61 



Donation 
YV909 — Room furnished as a 
Memorial to Mrs. Charles 
L. Doerr. Sr Twenty-five 
Dollars ($35.00) toward Me- 
morial Boom Portrait of 
Mrs. Charles L. Doerr, Sr. 
for Memorial Room 

Qlrla 1 >n ssi s— Clothing for 
Infants $1 IS. Oil 

Boys clothing. Clothing for 
toddlers, sweaters for boy* 
and girls S204.00 

Qirla dresses, one d07.cn 

Bird Mark 7, Respirator lvlth 
attachments J433.74 

Various donations for our 

rity project! 
Various donations for our 
Christmas Poor Baskets 
and other projects for our 
little patients 



Donor 
Charity Crib Auxiliary 

Charity Crib Auxiliary 
(Mrs, Edward I. Griffith, 
Pres.) 

Mrs. J. Lloyd Mutter, daugh- 
ter of Mrs. Doerr and 
second vice-president of 
Charity Crib Auxiliary 

Charity Crib Auxiliary 



Charity Crib Auxiliary 
Charity Crib Auxiliary 

rity Crib Auxiliary 



Dr. David Helman 

Opti Mrs. Club, various 

Church Groups, and other 

Benefactors 



Respectfully submitted, 

l%l SISTER MARGARET ROSE 

Supervisor 

Ninth Floor Children's Wards 



t82 HABITT HOSPITAI^!961-19(i2 

ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT 

BOILERS 

The Bis boilers tn the Power House with :. capacity of 2,850 Horse 
Power are chemically treated and operated on monthly Intervals and 
■ T<d yearly externally and Internally by thf- *i Insurance 

Company's Inspectors; cleaning of the I... made immediately after 

taking out of service. If repairs are needed between yearly Inspections, 
the Inspectors are called and recommendations are completed. Painted 
Main r;.i.« Line for boilers! In basement of Power House which is done 
yearly to prevent deterioration because of heat and condensate moisture. 

HEATERS ON MEZZANINE FLOOR IN POWER HOUSE 

Removed old deteriorated Boiler Feed Water Heater, replaced with 
a .Sew Cochrane Deaerallng Heater, installation was installed by Mechani- 
cal Engineers and I since completion of installation, heaters are 
operated on semi-monthly intervals. James P. O'Xell and Company In- 
stalled 100 feet of % Inch Byers Wrought Iron Pipe from condensate re- 
turn tank on roof of Power to boiler Feed Water Heaters on Mezzanine 
floor in Power House, replacing old standard deteriorated pipe. Repaired 
Golden Anderson Valve that controls mak.-up water to the boiler Feed 
water 

HOT WATER PUMPS 

Removed two deteriorated Hot Water Pumps which capacity was not 
I^Jf° U l t0 lake care of a <J<H"°nal capacities that has been recently 
added in the Hospital, with two Coppus Turbine Driven Peerless Centri- 
fugal two-stage pumps in the Power House that delivers hot softening 
water throughout the Hospital Buildings, Installation was successful, 

ICE PLANT 

Routine minor repairs on bearings, valves and painting equipment to 
prevent deterioration. 

WATER SOFTENERS 

Cleaned stone bed thoroughly in each Brine Tank, scaled and painted 
exterior of the four Water Softeners, routine on units. 

ICE WATER SYSTEM 

Repairs were made on the Ayers Cooling Tower controlling water con- 
ditions for the Ice Water and Ice Plant. Repairs consisted of replacing 
old with New Gear Box on large fan; repaired condenser pump, metal ized 
shaft, trued same, replaced old with New Bearings. 

WORTH'INGTON AIR CONDITION COMPRESSORS 
(1000 Tons to Main Building) 
Made yearly inspection on both No. 1 and No. 2 compressors, checked 
alignment, Installed New Thrust Bearing, repaired purge unit, put 200 
lbs. of Freon 11 In Evaporator in No. 2 Compressor, cleaned condensors, 
painted interior and heads of both units; Atlas Electric Company insu- 
lated Collector Rings, faced Communtator on No. 2 — 500 H.P. Synchonous 
Motor. At present the Ross Corporation Construction Company are in- 
stalling Two 350 Ton Trane Air Condition Units on the Mezzanine Floor 
In Power House to refrigerate and deliver chill water to certain sections 
of the Main Building for Air Condition. 



BNOTNEERINO DEPARTMENT 1SS 



MURRAY TURBO EMERGENCY GENERATOR— (1000 K. W.) 

Run this Generator semi- monthly with load of +00 to 500 K. \V. 
throughout tin during the month of May repairs were made 

In the Main Transformer Vault, city electrical power was cut off, the 
Emergency Generator carried the load required. At present n General Motor 
00 K w . Bmarcmcy Generator has been Installed, but not 
accepted, thin Generator will control certain important sections of the 
Main Building. During the year oil has been changed In all Transformer 
Vaults in the Hospital. 

Hospital Employees take care of all Maintenance, Operation of Equip- 
ment in the Engineering Department. 

Hoping that this report meets with your approval. 1 remain. 

Yours truly, 

/s/ WILLIAM H. SUTHERLAND 

Plant Engineer 
Charity Hospital of La, 

WHS;ml 



W CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1961-1 J!;.' 



LAUNDRY DEPARTMENT 

The Laundry has processed from July 1, 1961 through June 30. 1962 
the following, including all Wards, all Department* ; , M ,i aj] Buildings, 

Total weight 8 ,21 7,276 Pounds 

Quantity ■ • 16.34S.32T Pieces 

Sincerely, 

/■/ CYRIL J. ALLAIN 
Liiundry Supervisor III 
CJA/Bd 



TULANE METABOLIC tWlT 1 S5 



TULANE METABOLIC UNIT 

This was the sixteenth year of operation of the Tulane Metabolic frit 
;,t Chi pita! which is located on the sixth floor of the Lapeyre- 

Iflttenberger Building. The 1'nlt consist of a ward aubdtvided Into three 
rooms containing a total of eleven beds, a treatment room. a kitchen for 
the preparation of special diets and two sitting rooms which are shared 
with lie Arthritis I'nlt. 

The medical staff Includes Dr. Grace A. Ooldsmith, Professor of 
Medicine and Thief .if the Nutrition-Metabolic Unit of the Department of 
Medicine at Tulane University, Dr. Brian MeCracken. Associate Professor 
of Medicine, Dr. O war, Instructor in Medicine and Dr. Knroly 

Instructor la Medicine. Dr. MeCracken and Dr. Lamar give daily 
supervision to the unit and are assisted by one of the fellows of the 
Nutrition-Metabolism group at Tulane. The fellows are rotated through the 
unit every three months. A Charity Hospital resident Is assigned to 
nutrition ward rounds and gives assistance to the unit. The staff also 
Includes a dietitian who is a member of the Tulane Nutrition-Metabolism 
group and nursing personnel, namely, two registered nurses, two white 
ttd three colored practical nurse. The salaries of the 
dietitian and nursing staff are paid from research funds given to the 
Nutril nollsm Unit of the Department of Medicine at Tulane by the 

U. S. Public Health Service and the Nutrition Foundation, Provision of 
physical facilities and numerous other services by Charily Hospital have 
made this unit possible and contributed significantly to Its euci 

The aims of the unit are lj to provide special diagnostic and therapeutic 
services to patients with disease of nutrition and metabolism, which services 
would he Impossible without a special facility. 2) To conduct clinical 
ion of disease of nutrition and metabolism, 3) To provide training 
for medical mod. (its, residents of Charity Hospital and postgraduate 
physicians who are Tel lows in the Department of Medicine nt Tulane and 4) 
to provide consulatlon services to other units of Charity Hospital. 

t >urlng the past year, eight physicians who were receiving postgraduate 
training in nutrition and metabolism at Tulane University received intensive 
training in this unit. In addition, residents of Charity Hospital who were 
assigned to nutrition rounds participated in this training. The unit is used 
also In the training of dietitians at Charity Hospital. Each dietetic Intern 
.upends ten days to two weeks on the ward learning the special techniques 
which are used in metabolic studies. 

During the past year, nintey patients have been studied on the Metabolic 
Unit. The average daily census on the ward was approxirmu 
patients. The patients who were studied on the unit had a wide variety 
of metabolic, nutritional and endocrine diseases Included macracytic anemias, 
malabsorption syndromes, cirrhosis of the liver and other types of diseases 
affecting this organ, hypercholesterolemia and atherosclerlsls. nutritional 
polyneuritis, obesity, and vitamin and protein deficiency states. Many of the 
diagnostic studies conduct. -d on the unit are possible only because of this 
iy since accurate standardized diets are required as are complete 
collections of feces and urine. Tests which are being used include estimation 
of blood levels of lipids and hormones, determination of excretion of lipids. 
bile acids and sterols, estimation of vitamin levels in serum and urine, 
measurements of absorption of nutrients from the gastrointestinal tract and 
certain enzyme determinations. Research Is being conducted on a number of 
problems. The cause, diagnosis and treatment of macrocytic anemias is 
being investigated, particularly anemias associated with malabsorption 
syndromes. The role of folic acid and vitamin B l3 in these conditions is 
determined. A study which has received particular attention has dealt with 
misms by which dietary Cat, protein and carbohydrate and certain 
pharmacologic agents Influence serum lipid levels in patients with 



186 CHAR1TV HOSPITAL— 1961-1962 



hypercholesterolemia and atherosclerosis. Another Investigation deals wltn 
studies of the metabolism at obese subjects. These studies have resulted In 
presentation of a number of papers at national meetings and results have 
been published In medical and other scientific Journals. The splendid con- 
tribution made by Charity Hospital through provision of this facility Is 
greatly appreciated. The training and research carried on in this unit has 
gained wide recognition and has given well deserved credit to the hospital. 



ARTHRITIS UNIT 187 



ARTHRITIS UNIT 

This report of the activities of the arthritis unit covers the period July 1, 
1961 through June 30, 1962. This Unit. In the Lapeyrc-Miltenberger Building, 
consists of a ward on the sixth floor which Is subdivided Into four small 
rooms, thus allowing- for the separation of races and sexes. A treatment room, 
toilet facilities and two sitting rooms are provided on this floor and are 
shared with the Nutrition and Metabolism Unit. The Unit has eleven beds, 
which is the maximum number the space will allow, and these are virtually 
always filled. On the fifth floor, the Unit has been allocated a large physio- 
therapy rr.Mm which has been equipped with a Hubbard Tank and other 
appropriate equipment by the Arthritis and Rheumatism Foundation. This 
space Is used both for the Intensive treatment of the In-patients and also 
for some Charity Hospital out-patients who are attending the Arthritis CltnlC. 

i. The Staff 

The medical staff has undergone some changes during this third year 
of operation. Dr. Maurice K. Jeffrey, who contributed significantly in the 
development of the Unit, resigned in July, 1961 to return to his native 
England. Dr. C. E. Herr. Training Fellow In Arthritis, sponsored by the 
National Institute of Arthritis and Metabolic Diseases was recalled to 
active duty with the Army in October, 1961. Dr. Joan M. Brcninw was Visit- 
ing Associate Professor of Medicine from July, 1961 through June, 1962. The 
present staff consists of Dr. Oren B. Gum. Associate Professor of Medicine. 
Tulane University School of Medicine, and Medical Director of the Louisiana 
Chapter of the Arthritis and Rheumatism Foundation, Dr. Roshen Irani who 
was appointed a Training Fellow in Arthritis In March, 1962 and one or 
two Medical Residents from the Tulane Service. These Residents are 
risible for the day to day care of the patients and for their records. 

The nursing staff consists of one registered nurse and five practical 
nurses, which is the minimum number to ensure that a nurse is always 
tin duty in the ward. Three nurses' aides are also employed to assist 
In the running of the ward, to transport patients to physiotherapy, or 
elsewhere, to prepare patients for therapy and asist in its administration. 

Physiotherapy is given by one therapist to both in-patients and out- 
patients. After leaving the hospital, severely disabled patients In the 
Orelans area may be given physiotherapy at home by the Home Care 
Therapist of the Arthritis and Rheumatism Foundation. This therapist con- 
ducts weekly a most successful class in hand therapy, for In-patients and 
out-patients. 

The salaries of all nursing and physiotherapy staff are provided by 
the Louisiana Chapter of the Arthritis and Rheumatism Foundation, The 
ability of the Arthritis and Rheumatism Foundation to support the Unit 
is due entirely to the generous allocation by the United Fund for the 
Greater New Orleans Area. This contribution of money is approximately 
equaled In financial value by the provision of space, ph>. iiti.s. 

meals and many other services by Charity Hospital, without whose participa- 
tion the Unit could not exist. 

II. Aims of the Unit 

The prime and immediate aim in the Unit is to provide facilities for 
the long term treatment and rehabilitation of suffers from chronic arthritis. 
The general wards Of Charity Hospital are continuously busy, and many 
patients are severely and acutely ill. It is thus very difficult for patients 
with chronic arthritis to be retained in these wards Tor prolonged periods. 
The provisions of the Arthritis Ward, to which selected cases who appear 
to offer god prospects for rehlbllitation may be admitted for as long 
as necessary and In which they may have treatment aa frequently as neces- 
sary, represents a major improvement in the services available to arthritis 



188 CHAKITT HOSPITAL— 1461 -198 1 



sufferers in this community, The I 'nit offers facilities for prolonged rest and. 
also, for i physiotherapy in the more active stages of rehabilitation! 

The Unit fulfills a considerable teaching role. The Training Fellow and 
Medicine Resident* receive first expert • m-nt of all phases 

of chronic arthritis; this experience Includes the medical care, fundamentals 
of physiotherapy and rehabilitation, and the place of orthopedic aurtrery 
In the management of rheumatic diseases. Other Residents and Interns are 
encouraged t" visit the I "nit, and informal demonstrations for students 
and student nurses are arranged throughout the year. Frequent conferences 
with Medical Social Workers emphasize their important function In mobiliz- 
ing available social resources to adapt the patient's environment to his 
disability. It is hoped that by showing what can be done in suitable 
the I'nit will help to raise the general standard of care of the arthritic 
patient, and will encourage ond facilitate the i arch pro- 

jects into problems of causation and treatment. 

Intensive and prolonged treatment is essential for the adequate rehabili- 
tation of the arthritic patient. Though initially expensive in time and man- 
power, this treatment do. s. In fact, represent a saving unity, 
as well as greatly reducing human suffering. The National Health Educa- 
tion Committee. Inc. in a recent report states: "Less than 1,000 hospital 

In the countr;. liable for the study of the rheumatic die 

Of these only about 1 50 are free beds specifically endowed for the at 

thousands upon thousands of indigent arthritic*. Another 26 free beds 
for the study of selected arthritis |, National 

Institutes of Health, r.K. Public Health Service. Betbesda, Maryland. Ctf the 
1% of rheumatic patients who do get hospital care, whether In free beds 
or otherwise, very few are able to remain long enough to receive much 
benefits from their hospitalization.'" The care of the chronic arthritic patient 
over a period of years represents a very sizable amount of money and even 
families in hetter than moderate circumstances find their savings vitiated 
by the tremendous expense incurred. Patients who have been able to afford 
private medical care over a period of time find their resources am 
adequate to cope with the financial demand of such a dis- seek 

Indigent care. In the three years the Arthritis Unit has been In operation. 
many arthritic* have made significant progress toward rehabilitation. It is 
being shown m other center that many arthritis suffers can return to pro- 
ductive work and remain in employment, If their disease Is treated care- 
fully for a prolonged period and their way of life Is properly ordered from 
the early stages. "In spite of the vast amount of crippling and deformity 
to which rheumatoid arthritis leads, the prognosis is by no means as unfavor- 
able as Is generally supposed and with early and proper treatment, crippling 
can be prevented in 70% of the cases,"' 

III, Patients Treated 

Patients must, of course, be screened by the In -Take Department of 
Charity Hospital, In order to utilize the facilities to best advantage, the 
Medical Director has the responsibility of deciding which patients from the 
many applicants shall be admitted. 

In the third year of operation 73 patients were admitted to the 
Arthritis Ward. The total number of patient -day» was 3.477 indicating that 
Die beds were occupied virtually at all times. The average length of 
was 47.8 days with a ranga of seven to 177 days. The admission were 
approximately equally divided between the races with 35 Caucasian and 38 
Negro patients. Approximately twice as many females were admitted com- 



'What is the Prevalence and Cost of Arthritis and Rheumatism? What is 
Being Done for People With These Diseases?, National Health Education 
Commit!.,.. Inc., I .If, East 42nd Street, New York 17, N.Y. p. 13 

'Ibid.. P-3 



AltTHRlTIS UNIT 189 



tn males (4K:25) which probably reflects the greater lrv 
rheui. thrltia In the female. Must epidemologlcal studies have shown 

that rheumatoid arthritis attacks the female twice as often as the male. 

IV. Diseases Treated 

The majority of the patients, 66 of the 73 admitted, had rheumatoid 
arthritis. TIiIh disease although not necessarily crippling If intensive treat- 
ment Is instituted suffi rly, is the number one cripplcr of the 
arthtii to fts frequency and ehronicity. Since it frequently 
attacks women in ih< ir thirties anil forties, it often his a tremendous 
(amities with small children. Frequently the affected mother 
j ■>• out her household duties resulting in economic and emotional 
family. Three additional patients had rheumatoid arthritis 
with a dissemination at their disease to stimulate the clinical chat 
of lup Two patients had osteoarthritis, one hemophilic 
arthritis, and one had ankylosing spondylitic. 

V. Aims and Nature of Treatment 

Tr- tgned tn provide prolonged and adequate rest in the 

joint involvement, along with v.i-y gentle physiotherapy to re- 
tain range of motion in affected joints and to strengthen weak muscles. After 
the SU cits and In pntients with Initial! ly in- 

m of graduated physiotherapy is Instituted, aimed 
bilsbment of useful joint function by increasing the rnnge 
of motion, strengthening muscles and Improving coordination. Apart from 
• ■! by Intercurrent Illness, patients atten physiot! • 

Dy, and in addition, receive a considerable amount of the 

Mas i.f treatment on tilt* ward in the venetngs and on weekends. 

and application of hot packs, prone lying 

and tii. which the patient has received instruction, are 

readily performed on the ward under the supervision of the nurse 

ultatliin Is available from tin/ Tulane Orthopedic Division 
and has frequently been requested. 

Medical Social Worker saw many of the patients and helped them and 

families in facing the problems of chronic disease. Occupational 

therapists have given great help In coordinating iiand functions with 

-■■•■ or n ( i tlunal therapy. 

VI. Results 

Assessment of the results of treating chronic disabling disease is 

extremely difficult herause of the impact of so many factors, other than 

'. on his ability to perform various; functions. A patient 

may I"- unite fit for a certain light Job, if he owns an automobile: this same 

tit may be totally unable to work if he has to walk five blocks from his 
home and then use public transportation. The grading of housewives Is 

pnely difficult. lor their work involves many tasks which can be done 
In their own time, and the end results are difficult to assess objectively. 
Improvement shows Itself in increased speed and accuracy and lessened 
discomfort in the performance of many everyday tasks, but extension "i 
activil on many factors such as the arrangement of the house, 

Of. the children, husijands working hours and the number of 01 
available. 

It Is difficult to evaluate quantitatively the results Obtained in the 
rehabilitation of these patients. Qualitatively there is little difficulty, however. 
In observing the Improvement both physically and mentally that these 
patients show. Several who have been unable to walk have been sufficiently 
helped so that they are able to move about to some degree. Others through 
f function of their hands and arms have regained the ability 
to y rform duties which permits them to be less dependent on others. Sincere 
expressions of gratitude have come from housewives and their husbands after 



190 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 19G1-196:.' 



restoration to the point where they could manage their families and house- 
holds. Rehabilitation of men Is more difficult. Many of our patients have 
been accustomed to earning their livings by brawn: with limited education 
it is difficult to fit the patient to a more sedentary Job, even though Im- 
proved physical status would enable him to hold such a job. Ho« 
these men are more capable of taking care of their daily needs ami 
consequently are less dependent on other members of their families and 
society. 

In addition to the benefits derived from improvement In physical 
capabilities, these patients have shown marked Improvement in their mental 
outlook. The time spent in the Tnit allows the patient to loam more about 
his disease and acquaints him with a rehabilitation program tailored to his 
particular case. As a result, the patient is stimulated to contlune working at 
home with a positive program toward regaining lost function. Without such 
a program of guidance, the patient often loses interest in rehabilitative 
measures and developes an apathy toward his <lis.-a.se and lire In general. 

VII. Conclusions 

Through thhe excellent cooperation of Charity Hospital and Tulane 
Lniversity Medical School and through the generosity of the United Fund 
for the Greater New Orleans Area to the Louisiana Chapter of the Arthritis 
and Rheumatism Founndation. the Arthritis Unit has been enabled to 
complete a third year of successful operation. The Unit has demonstrated Its 
■ llness in the treatment and early phases of rehabilitation of patients 
with chronic rheumatic disease. The favorable results of treatment obtained 
during the first two years of operation have been carried over, as evidenced 
by the continued improvement of most patients. 



PEDIATRIC RECREATIONAL PROGRAM 191 

PEDIATRIC RECREATIONAL PROGRAM 

BPONSOKBD BY THE COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN, GREATER 
NSW ORLEANS SECTION 

The Pediatric Recreational Program at Charity Hospital, a project 
originated and sponsored hy the Greater New Orleans Section of the Council 
of Jewish Women, is now In its fourteenth year. Council continues to 
provide the Director's salary, supplementary funds as needed, act in an 
advisory capacity, provides leardership and encourages volunteer participa- 
tion from their local Section. The Program is designed to care for the 
social, emotional, ethical and recreational needs of the hospitalized child. 

PHYSICAL SETTING 

The physical setting remains the same, with a targe, attractive, bright 
Playroom well-equipped with toys, games and recreational material. (W 
903— Ninth Floor) 

FINANCIAL 

The Hospital assumes the responsibility for toys, games and recreational 
equipment which Is replaced and replenished from the budgetary allowance. 
The Hospital also provides labor for repairs, maintenance, maid service, 
office supplies, and the assistant director's salary. The Greater New Orleans 
Section. Council of Jewish Women assumes full responsibility for the 
directory's salary as well as meeting emergency needs as they arise. 

VOLUNTEERS 

Volunteer participation Is essential to the success of the Program, 
our volunteer roster Is a good cross-section of the community, and volun- 
teers are referred from the following sources: Charity Hospital Volunteer 
Office, Community Volunteer Service, National Council of Jewish Women. 
New Orleans Section, friends of active volunteers, and friends and families 
of doctors and the hospital staff. The total number of workers Increased 
appreciably over last year; 221 volunteers participated, which included 98 day 
workers. 88 spot volunteers and 31 evening workers. They all worked a total 
of 4606 hours. This Is an Increase of 58 hours over the previous year. 
Council volunteers, numbering 22 and their daughters, served 1471 hours. 

TRAINING 

Volunteer training Included orientation for new volunteers and on-the-job 
training In various phases of the work. In addition to this, six arts and 
crafts classes were held for day volunteers. In connection with this instruc- 
tion, professionals from the field of medicine and nursing addressed the 
groups. Dillard and LSU Student Nurses received training and experience 
In the recreational field while on Pediatric duty. 

ADVISORY AND POLICY COMMITTEE 

The Advisory and Policy committee of the Pediatric I Recreational 
Program Is comprised of the following people: 

Local Council of Jewish Women President 

Local Council of Jewish Women Vice-President In charge 

Of Community Services 

Local Council of Jewish Women Chairmen of Ped. Rec, Program 

Local Council of Jewish Women Vice-chairman of Ped. Rec. Program 

Local Council of Jewish Women Chairman ex-offlcio 

Charity Hospital Sister Supervisor of Pediatries 

Charity Hospital Director Ped. Rec. Program 

Charity Hospital Asst. Director, Ped. Rec. Program 



109 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 19*11.1982 



This Committee meets frequently to discuss the on-going program, make 
policies subject to the approval of the Hospital Administration, a? 
discuss any problems or changes that will help to continue to foster a hitrh 
quality operation. This committee Is also responsible lo Interpret the 
program to the community and the hospital, to assist in training volunteers. 
to determine unfilled needs and to annually evaluate the Program. 

PROGRAM 

The daily Playroom and Ward activities are from 9:30 A.M. to 11;30 
A.M. and I i P.M. lo 4:30 P.M. Monday through Friday. On Monday 

and Wednesday evenings the activities are from D:30 P.M. to 7:30 P.M. The 
Playroom activities include free play, music, games, arts, crafts and story- 
telling. In addition to this, the Program lias the responsibility for ail 
parties, programs and recreational activities for the entire 9th floor. 

Ward recreation Includes toy distribution, distribution of rccord-playt -rs. 
«, television seta, movie* and bedside supervision of arts and crafts with 
particular attention to individualized needs. In craft 

n-agera were resumed. 

PUBLICITY 

Publicity for the year included radio, newspaper and TV coverage for 
Pediatric Recreational activities. This also Included radio spot announce- 
ments and interviews from the Hospital and Council levels. Visitors touring 
the hospital have expressed interest in the Program, and have frequent U 
contacted us requesting information and written material pertaining to our 
llecreationai Program. 

DONATIONS 

Wo have been very fortunate to have received numerous and generous 
gifts and contributions from interested friends and organlzalions. These 
gifts have been most helpful to the Program and enthusiastically received 

I a Children. 297 contributions were acknowledged this y 

■"Clfutly submitted, 

/s/ (MRS.) AMY HARRISON 

Director 

Pediatric Recreational Program 



PHARMACY DKPARTMF.XT 



193 



PHARMACY DEPARTMENT 

Special Prescriptions Filled 138,593 

Stock Prescriptions Filled 73.073 

N.i rootle Prescriptions Filled 13,489 

Total Prescriptions Filled 226,156 

(l.i lions Manufactured (Tinctures, Syrups, Solutions, 
Ellxlre, Liniments, Lotions, Mixtures, Laboratory 

Stains, etc.) 62,486 Gallons 

Ointments Manufactured 636 Pounds 

Tablets Manufactured , 2,106,000 Tablets 

Bterile Solution! Manufactured (Saline, 1'cxtrose, NaK, 

191.060 Bottles 

linufactured (Saline, Dextrose. NaK. 

etc.) 500 CC , 4, 6G2 Bottles 

rile Solutions Manufactured 

(Procaine, Saline, etc.) , 86.833 Bottles 

St-rilt- Vials Maunfactured (Vitamins, Potassium 

Chlorid-. I'hem.barbltal. etc.) 19,494 Vials 



SERUMS AND ANTITOXINS PURCHASED 

Antu-i.-nln. North American Anti-Snake Blto Serum 12 Vials 

Coccldlodln lee (10 Tests) VtoJa 

Diphtheria Toxin ror Schick Tests— 10 Doses 60 Vials 

Fri'l Antigen 60 Vials 

Mixed Vaccine Respiratory Infections 20cc 12 Vials 

Polltitnv. litis Viie.ine 9cc 120 Vials 

Immune Serum Globulin Rice 217 Vials 

Immune Serum Globulin 2cc 136 Vial* 

Tetanus Antitoxin 10,000 Units 

Tetanus Gaa Gangrene Antitoxin 60 Vials 

Tetanus Toxoid Fluid— E Dose 1.378 Vials 

Typhoid Par* -Typhoid Vaccine — Non-Specific Therapy . . 12 Vials 

Typhoid Para-Typhoid Vaccine 15cc 10 Vials 

INSULINS PURCHASED 

insulin. Regular U-40 1.100 Vials 

Insulin. Regular F-SO 400 Vials 

tnsuiln, Glohin F-40 24 Vials 

Insulin, Globln U-80 12 Vials 

Insulin. Lente U-40 130 Vials 

Insulin, Lente U-80 360 Vials 

Insulin, NTH L'-40 2,600 Vials 

insulin, NPH U-80 2.B60 Vials 

Insulin, Protamine Zinc U-40 500 Vials 

Insulin. Protamine Zinc U-80 350 Vials 

Insulin. Semi-Lent* 1-40 39 Vials 

Insulin. Seml-Lente U480 3 Vials 

SULFA DRUGS PURCHASED 

Sodium Sulfadiazine Ampules 600 Ampules 

Sulfadimine Tablets 0.5 Gm , 12,000 Tablets 

Sulfathaiidlne Tablets 0,5 Gm 20,000 Tablets 

Isoxarole Tablets 0.5 Gm ^75,000 Tablets 

Sulfisoxnzole Syrup ISO rims 

Triple Sulfonamide Syrup B0 Gallons 

Triple Sulfonamide Tablets 10,000 Tablets 



194 



CHARITT IHiSIMTAL- 1961-1962 



ANTIBIOTICS PURCHASED 

Aerosporfn Sterile Powder , 450 Vials 

Aerosporin Otic lOcc 72 vials 

Aureyomycin Capsules 250 mg. 576 Capsules 

Bacitracin Ophthalmic Ointment 1/8 oz 120 Tubes 

Bacitracin Parenteral 50,000 Units ISO Vials 

Chloromycetin Capsules 260 mg 234.000 Capsules 

Chloromycetin Capsules 50 mg. 800 Capsules 

Chloromycetin Falmitate 2 oz 4,776 Bottles 

Chloromycetin Instramuscular 1 Oram 10,150 Vials 

Chloromycetin Ophthalmic Solution 380 Bottles 

Chloromycetin Otic 36 Bottles 

Chloromycetin Succinate 1 Oram 26,600 Vials 

Colymyein 150 mg 745 vials 

•mycin Capsules 150 mg 56,400 Capsules 

Declomycin Drops lOcc 120 Bottles 

Declomycln Syrup 2 oz, 936 Bottles 

Erythromycin Tablets 250 mg 57.400 Tablets 

Erythromycin Pediatric Suspension 1,600 Bottles 

hromyein Intravenous 250 mg. 170 Vials 

Erythromycin Intravenous 500 mg. 960 Vials 

Erythromycin Intramuscular 10 cc 650 Vials 

Kanamycin Sulfate Intramuscular I Gram 2,300 Vials 

Neomycin Intramuscular 0.5 Gm 425 Vials 

Neomycin Topical Powder 10 Gms. 950 Vials 

Neomycin Tablets 0.5 Gm ........'.....'.'. 13 000 Tablets 

Novobiocin Capsules 250 mg M08 Capsules 

Novobiocin Intravenous 500 mg 300 \ 

PenielilSn "G" Crystalline— 5 Million Units ".[..,..,'.'.'.'. 21,500 Vials 

Penicillin Procaine Aqueous 300,000 Units , 45 000 Vials 

Penicillin Tablets 200.000 Units 75.000 Tablets 

Penicillin & Dihydrostreptomycin Combined 5 Dose 8,000 Vials 

Sodium Dimethoxyphenyi Penicillin 1 Gm 12 000 Vials 

Streptomycin 5 Gms ln , 3 oo Vials 

Streptomycin 1 Gm , 600 Vials 

Terramycin Capsules 250 mg 101.200 Capsules 

Terramycin Suspension 1 oz 1,054 Bottles 

Terramycin Intramuscular 100 mg. 13,800 Vials 

Terramycin Intravenous 500 mpj. 2^100 Vials 

Terra mycin Intravenous 250 mg 550 Vials 

Tetracycline Capsules 250 mg 140,000 Capsules 

Tetracycline Intravenous 500 mg 3,500 Vials 

Tetracycline Intramuscular ]O0 mg .........""". 9*200 Vials 

Tetracycline Ointment 3% 1 07, '. '.'.'. "l2 Tubes 

Tetracycline Ophthalmic Ointment 1/8 oz. ". .. .. '.'. .. 278 Tubes 

Tetracycline Pediatric Drops lOcc 48 Bottles 

Tetracycline Syrup '.'.'.'"'".'. 3.144 Bottles 

Viomycin 1 Gm , 780 , 

BLOOD PLASMA, VOLUME EXPANDERS, FIBRINOGEN PURCHASED 

Dextran G% in Normal Saline 500cc 1,440 Bottles 

Fibrinogen I Gm , ' M Bottles 

Plasma. Antihemophilic 350cc 6 Bottles 

Plasma, Antihemophilic lOOcc 279 Bottles 

Plasma, Antihemophilic 50cc 132 Bottles 

Plasmanate 250cc 560 Bottles 

Normal Serum Albumin 50cc 300 Bottles 



I'UAIIMAC'Y DEPAI1TMKXT 



195 



CORTISONE, PREDNISONE, AND A C T H PURCHASED 

Cortisone Tablets 5 mg 3,000 Tablets 

Cortisone Tablets 25 mg 15,000 Tablets 

Hydrocortisone I mr:t venous 100 mg. , 7,850 Vials 

Hydrocortisone Ophthalmic Suspension 280 Bottles 

Hydrocortisone Suspension Intra-ariicular 25 mg. 

per cc Bee 260 Vials 

Hydrocortisone Tablets 20 mg. , 6,000 Tablets 

Hydrocortisone Free Alcohol Mlcronlzed 400 Grams 

A C T H Gel 40 Units 5 cc 358 Vials 

A C T H 25 L'nits 700 Vials 

Prednisolone Acetate Suspension lOcc 72 Vials 

a isolone Tablets 6 mg 3,000 Tablets 

Prednisone Triplets 5 mg 140,000 Tablets 

Respectfully submitted, 

/s/ SYLVIA CHIN-BINO 

Director 

Pharmacy Department 



196 



CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1961-1962 



PREMATURE INFANT CARE PROGRAM 



m 
E 

5 
o 



i? S 

* S 

S D 

lp to 499 9 

500- 999 64 

i 499 63 

1500-1999 

2000 plus* 5 













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143 


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343 




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INBORN INFANTS 



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White Mala < 

Lees than 600 gma 

500- 999 gmii 1 

1000-1499 gms i 

1SO0-1999 emu IS 

2000 gms. plus fi 

White Female 

Leas than 600 gms 

500- 999 gms ' j 

1000-1499 gms. ..... 3 

1S0O-1999 gms 11 

2000 gms. plus 2 

Colored Male 

Leas than £00 gms g 

500-999 gma 37 

1000-1499 gms. 62 

1500-1999 gins 127 

2000 gm«. plus 3fi 

Colored Female 

I.^sh than 500 gms 1 

500- 999 gms 40 

1000-1499 gms. 73 

1500-1999 gms. 192 

2000 gms. plus 36 



■ o 



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16.7% 


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11 


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33 


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33 
33 

17 
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53.2% 
13.4% 

8.3% 


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46 
172 

35 


1 

27 

20 

1 


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ST% 

10.4% 



PRKMATL'RK INFANT PROGRAM 197 



OUTBORN INFANTS 



£ 

White Male < 

i a than 5m> gnu. n 

100-991 |DU 8 

22 

39 

12 

White Female 



m B 

1 000-1439 put> 28 

1999 gjn- 31 

erros. i>ii. 7 

Colored Male 

2 

7 

1499 gnu 39 

711 

24 

Colored Female 

2 

999 gm» 21 

1 M499 gxae 33 

9(1 

18 



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23 


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17.9% 


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12.6% 





2 


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7 


14 


66.77c 


29 


10 


25.0% 


87 


3 


3.3% 


17 


1 


5.6% 



198 CHARITY HOSP1TA1,— 1961-1962 

COLLABORATIVE CHILD DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM 

The Collaborative Project, as more completely il'-srrilied in the An- 
nual Report of July t. 1958 to June 30, 1959, Is a research project to study 
how conditions and factors occurring during pregnancy or curly neo- 
natal life are associated with certain outcome* of pregnancy such as pre- 
maturity, mental retardation, and cerebral palsy. This Project, of which 
the Chiirlty Hospital unit is a part, La the first large-scale, multldlsclplinary 
effort to collect such information. 

Listed below is the number of Charity Hospital patients handled in 
the various phases of the local program during (he past fiscal year. 

Obstetrical Patients Registered , 492 

Prenatal Visits 35311 

Total Deliveries 473 

I.Ivebirths , _ 455 

Stillbirths ..."..[............[.....[,. II 10 

Abortions , _ 7 

Pediatric Patients ......,............[..'...'.. 1177 

Total Pediatric Clinic Appointments S8T8 

1 month exam 530 

2 month exam 509 

3 month exam 470 

4 month exam 4] 9 

6 month exam 4;,,; 

8 month exam .,,....,,.,..., , , 37:1 

1 2 month exam , g70 

1 8 month exam 39^ 

24 month exam 337 

36 month exam 1 $ 

This Project is progressing In Its efforts to achieve many of Its goals 
and at the present time we are planning for the analysis of certain of the 
data collected during the past three years. Scientific information from this 
Project should start becoming available within the coming year. 

/«/ R, W. SAPPENPIELD, SI H 

Project Director 



MAINTENANCE DEPARTMENT 199 

MAINTENANCE DEPARTMENT 

The Muintrnanre l)i -partment when fully staffed consist of 151 workers. 
At the prsMnt time there are IS vacancies clue to lack of necessary funds. 

Tin mem has handled 24.283 written requests for maintenance 

during the past year. The following figures are given to Indicate the 
volume of work and type of services rendered. 

■ renovation jobs completed. 
16 serious leaks due to pipe deterioration. 
14 major repairs to equipment. 
26 pieces of new equipment Installed. 

121u pit-it's of new furniture or equipment manufactured under J100.O0. 
71 pieces of new furniture or equipment manufactured over $100,110. 
4327 gallons of paint used. 

Requisitions 

Woodwork At Metal work 4980 

Painters gaga 

Plumbers 4843 

mflttars 1735 

Masonry , 161S 

Klectricians 7616 

Machinists 1240 

TOT A I- 24283 

Respectively submitted, 

/s/ CHARLES C. TRASCHER, JR. 

Building Superintendent 

CCT:dc 



I15S-B, l"-64